In the 18th century, the mentally impaired were spared the death penalty. Why not now?
Gay marriage is coming to the big screen—but it will take "at least two years."
"My second wife Christine... she's put up with my crap for a lot of years. She deserves legitimacy."
In saving Obamacare, the Supreme Court exposed raw divisions between top legal conservatives.
It’s a big deal, but it may not be the answer to partisanship.
By 5-4, the court ruled that the initiative did not violate the U.S. Constitution's requirement that state legislatures set congressional district boundaries.
The case arose from the EPA's efforts to regulate pollution.
The justices ruled that midazolam is constitutional when administering the death penalty.
Wisconsin Governor Scott Walker called the court's decision a "grave mistake."
Friday's decision sparked a party at the bar where the gay rights movement began.
The ruling shows an activist court, for both the right and left.
Obergefell wanted his name listed as the spouse on husband John Arthur’s death certificate.
"America should be very proud," the president said Friday from the Rose Garden.
"It would misunderstand these men and women to say they disrespect the idea of marriage," the majority wrote.
The Roberts Court decision is either an inspired act of common sense—or a flawed legal judgement.
People who bought subsidized health insurance through the federal exchange expressed relief about the King v. Burwell ruling.
The president addressed the country about the decision from the Rose Garden.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Thursday handed a major victory to the president.
In Iowa, an LGBT activist and a conservative leader become unlikely friends.
A decision to declare federal subsidies illegal would remove health insurance from eight million Americans.
Justices are preparing to issue major rulings by the end of the month.
Stubborn and visionary, Wolfson and Bonauto have transformed America for the better.
Curtailing Obamacare subsidies could wreak havoc for millions and the presidential candidates.
The case involved a 3-year-old Ohio boy who was deemed too young to testify.