"I think it's pretty clear that over the last year or so there has been an effort to corrupt the election of the United States," the Republican senator said.
While conservatives' present position is dire, the path forward remains clear.
Legal scholars are divided on whether it would be possible for the president to pardon himself, and the case becomes even weaker after impeachment.
David Goldbergerer told Newsweek that a permanent social media ban on Trump would be "ridiculous," but the platforms' decisions to do so does not violate the Constitution.
Whatever one may think of President Trump's speech last Wednesday—I personally found it deeply upsetting—one thing is clear: It was fully protected by the First Amendment.
Young said he will uphold his constitutional duty to vote to certify the results of the 2020 presidential election even though he wished President Donald Trump won re-election.
"The text of the Constitution is clear. States select electors. Congress does not," wrote the group of GOP representatives.
The Constitution explicitly states that a president's term "shall end at noon on the 20th day of January."
The 20th Amendment of the Constitution sets the presidential inauguration for January 20.
With a standalone bill that would allow $2,000 stimulus checks apparently dead in the Senate, could President Donald Trump sign an executive order that would allow the higher direct payments to reach Americans?
Individuals that voted for President-elect Joe Biden made up 75 percent of those who believe the Electoral College should be abolished.
Jonathan Tobin, editor in chief of JNS.org and popular conservative columnist, debates Spencer Klavan, assistant editor of the Claremont Review of Books and The American Mind.
A presidential election is a constitutional process with a deliberate, determined sequence of events designed to protect the presidency from mob rule.
Ken Starr and Fox News host Mark Levin blasted Pennsylvania for counting "illegal votes," with Starr claiming "to count every vote may be a crime."
Likely, I would not have voted for Trump at any other time. In these revolutionary times, I cannot imagine a better man.
Checks and balances and the legislative process are essential to preserving liberty and avoiding arbitrary rule. It is time—in Arizona and elsewhere—to bring the legislatures back to the table.
"The peaceful transfer of power is enshrined in our Constitution and fundamental to the survival of our Republic," GOP Representative Liz Cheney of Wyoming tweeted.
Senators will now have to decide whether to take the Supreme Court further down the road of divisiveness and politicization.
Don't let anyone tell you this issue is governed by other legal provisions, vague "norms" or historical "precedents" such as the so-called "Biden Rule." There are only two principles that apply, both rooted in Article II of the Constitution.
The current Democratic presidential nominee said in 2016 that he would push ahead with the nomination of a Supreme Court appointee "even a few months before a presidential election."
Scalia, when not firing off some of the most interesting legal opinions in Supreme Court history, loved to travel the country teaching students—law school, college and high school students alike—about our nation's Founding document.
Did The Atlantic inadvertently make the case to regulate "dark journalism" like "dark money?"