State laws prohibiting discrimination in public accommodations are necessarily subject to constitutional limits on governmental power.
The leak of the draft Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health majority opinion has done tremendous damage to the Supreme Court.
The Biden administration's focus on identity politics suggests that it wants Jackson to represent demographic constituencies and apply "equitable" justice.
Commentators often lament the passing of a purer age, when a medal brought national glory rather than celebrity endorsement contracts.
The federal government has some power to impose vaccine mandates, but the devil is in the details and it can't do so in an arbitrary or unreasoned manner.
Regardless of how well Biden's nominees are received in our 50-50 Senate, the real fight will happen when 82‐year‐old Justice Stephen Breyer inevitably retires.
Curtailing the right to associate and speak anonymously would do profound damage in the current political climate.
Cancel culture and the First Amendment are distinct concepts.
Even if the president has the power to pardon himself, he shouldn't exercise it.
This administration has exceeded all expectations in finding committed and youthful originalists and textualists and getting them into black robes.
Trump's new list puts pressure on Biden, shores up his own ideological base and makes demographic appeals. It's a shrewd move that, whatever its jurisprudential merits, may well pay off politically as it did four years ago.
Trump's 2016 Supreme Court list was crucial to his election. Now, he can make his new list even stronger.
State "police powers" cannot justify every single policy initiative.
Federal law prohibits pilots from knowingly flying planes that contain illegal substances on board.
Kennedy will be the "swing justice" on controversial issues; he may be the biggest winner.
A tragic Maryland case shows the militarization of our police has gotten way out of hand.
When the religious rights of a clerk clash with a person's right to marry, remember the 14th Amendment.
A Massachusetts verdict confirms what an Ohio court ruled last year: The First Amendment always applies.