President Trump on January 6 was protesting the actions of other branches of government — wrongly, but constitutionally nonetheless.
The Biden administration seeks to tear the nation apart, not unify it.
"People are entitled to be idiots," Texas Senator Ted Cruz said Tuesday, "and you know what, in the United States Congress we get a lot of people doing that."
Biden's policies promise violence against our most vulnerable citizens and a government that increasingly requires uniformity of thought, using censorship and coercion to achieve those goals.
A former Colorado state lawmaker filed a lawsuit against Boebert alleging that she violated the First Amendment by blocking constituents on social media.
The lawsuit is seeking the reinstatement of the president's Twitter account and a ban on AOC's and Omar's.
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.
After his personal account was permanently banned on Twitter, President Trump and his supporters criticized the social media company, alleging censorship.
The teacher told Sanders that if she had taken his AP Government class, she would better understand the First Amendment.
Cancel culture and the First Amendment are distinct concepts.
Despite challenges, courts have routinely noted the Constitution's approval of legislative prayers—by chaplains, volunteers and even elected officials.
It's time for a U.S. Department of Justice investigation.
Did The Atlantic inadvertently make the case to regulate "dark journalism" like "dark money?"
Tolerance is a two-way street.
We need to be very careful and strategic in how we confront communist China.
Iowa State University officials said Monday that the warning published in the class syllabus was "inconsistent with the university's standards."
First Liberty Institute President, CEO and Chief Counsel Kelly Shackelford debates former White House Office of Faith-based and Neighborhood Partnerships Director Melissa Rogers.
The duty to protect religious liberty falls to like-minded citizens all across the country.
"John Roberts has abandoned his oath," Cruz tweeted Saturday, along with retweeting a photo of Justice Neil Gorsuch's dissenting opinion.
"They have the ability to do that as private citizens like everyone else," said Missouri Governor Mike Parson on Tuesday.
Why the Court's expansion of the so-called "ministerial exception" is so important.
"Separation of church and state" is an overwrought bromide that should be promptly retired from our discourse.