The Supreme Court takes up the issue of whether hurling antigay invective at a soldier's funeral is protected speech.
Members of the tea-party movement are very particular about what they believe. It turns out, they're also adamant about what they should be called. Or not be called.
There has been quite a storm in the conservative blogosphere over my look-ahead post on the Roe v. Wade anniversary rallies from Friday morning. The bloggers seem to think that I intentionally, or ignorantly, conflated pro-choice young feminists, who I predicted would come out in smaller numbers than their older counterparts, with young pro-life activists.
Foreign businesses might be the real winners in Citizens United v. Federal Elections Commission, the landmark case that allows corporations and unions to spend limitless amounts of money on presidential and congressional political campaigns.
Today is the 37th anniversary of Roe v. Wade, the landmark Supreme Court case legalizing abortion, and droves of women are prepared to face rainy weather to support their positions during the annual Washington, D.C., demonstrations.
Pentagon officials may have overlooked a serious threat against members of the military by a fellow soldier before the Fort Hood shooting rampage. Army Specialist Marc A.
From Beer Ads to Political Spots: Will a Supreme Court Case Change the Future of Super Bowl Commercials?
Let's be honest, there are some people who are more enthusiastic about the Super Bowl commercials than the outcome of the game. Who can forget the Budweiser commercial with the three adorable frogs sitting on a log croaking "buuud," "wiiise," and "errr"?
This time every year, sports bars across the country are filled with beer-guzzling patrons debating one issue: should the college-football Bowl Championship Series (BCS) be decided through a series of playoff games, or should the matchups continue to be chosen by BCS officials and polls?
For the past 15 years, U.S. Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens has voiced his concern about capital punishment. Late Tuesday night, his disapproval grew even louder when he wrote a passionate opinion that sparked controversy with a fellow justice.
Earlier this week the U.S. Preventive Services Task Force shocked legions of women when it recommended waiting until 50 for a first mammogram, despite previous recommendations that women begin mammograms at 40.
Will listening to hours of Britney Spears, Nine Inch Nails, or even the Meow Mix jingle make you lose your mind? That's exactly what military officials were hoping for when they blasted hours of loud music to prisoners detained at Guantánamo Bay and in Iraq and Afghanistan prisons.
The U.S. is the only country that sentences juveniles to life in prison without parole. Will the Supreme Court declare it unconstitutional?