BORDC

(redirected from Bill of Rights Defense Committee)
AcronymDefinition
BORDCBill of Rights Defense Committee
BORDCBuchan Off-Road Drivers Club (Scotland, UK)
References in periodicals archive ?
During the Ashcroft tour the Bill of Rights Defense Committee recorded a huge wave of activity, as 29 cities passed resolutions and nearly 100 local chapters sprung to life.
The full text of each of the resolutions is available on the Bill of Rights Defense Committee web site at www.
When news came to Northampton in May that Ashcroft had revived Cointelpro, that town's Bill of Rights Defense Committee said: "Mr.
The Northampton Bill of Rights Defense Committee is one of a number of modern-day versions of the Committees of Correspondence, started by the Sons of Liberty in Boston in 1756, that spread the news throughout the Colonies about such British attacks on their liberties as the general search warrant that allowed customs officers to turn homes and offices and colonists upside down in pursuit of contraband.
After the film, David Fidanque, executive director of the ACLU of Oregon; and Hope Marston and Brian Michaels, of the Lane County Bill of Rights Defense Committee, will discuss the Patriot Act's latest developments and actions the public can take regarding civil liberties.
Six residents spoke in favor of the resolution, including the person who brought it to the council, Hope Marston, a regional organizer of the Bill of Rights Defense Committee.
Eugene resident Hope Marston, a regional organizer of the Bill of Rights Defense Committee, originally asked the council and mayor to take a stand on the subject by signing a letter to President Bush and Congress.
Springfield Unitarian Universalist Fellowship - Hope Marston of the Lane County Bill of Rights Defense Committee will be guest speaker when the fellowship meets at 4 p.
We can't just put the entire burden on our new progressive City Council and our new mayor to make the changes that we know will make Eugene a sustainable, neighborhood-oriented community that respects human rights," said Hope Marston of the Lane County Bill of Rights Defense Committee.
Under a tentative agreement forged by city officials, the ACLU and the Lane County Bill of Rights Defense Committee, permits would still be needed for purely commercial activities, such as festivals or street vending, of more than two dozen people.
City officials, in consultation with the American Civil Liberties Union and the Lane County Bill of Rights Defense Committee, are working on the proposal to change the controversial city ordinance.
Since then 230 other communities and three states have passed similar resolutions, according to the Bill of Rights Defense Committee, an organization that helps local governments craft anti-Patriot Act legislation.