A law seeking to help the state’s workers seems to be having the opposite effect.
The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled the PPACA”s individual mandate unconstitutional but left the fate of the rest of the law unresolved.
At last week’s debate, Beto O’Rourke handed Republicans and gun rights advocates a nicely wrapped gift with his claim that he would seize guns from otherwise law-abiding Americans.
The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals heard argument yesterday in a case that could radically impact health care coverage for millions of Americans.
Later today, the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals will hear argument in a case that could upend the Affordable Care Act.
The Supreme Court issued a significant ruling on Monday that could make it easier to buy and sell alcoholic beverages across state lines.
On Wednesday, the Supreme Court heard oral argument in a case that could make it easier for consumers to buy and ship wine and other adult beverages across state lines.
Tomorrow the Supreme Court will hear oral argument in a case that could make it easier to order and ship wine from out-of-state retailers.
Eight years after it was signed into law, a Federal Judge has ruled the Affordable Care Act to be unconstitutional.
U.S. District Judge Reed O’Connor contends that a recent change in tax law unravels the basis for the Supreme Court’s upholding of Obamacare.
The Trump Administration’s war on so-called “Sanctuary Cities” suffers yet another defeat in Court.
A Federal Appeals Court has found that a Trump Administration policy purporting to punish so-called sanctuary cities is unconstitutional.
Overruling precedent dating back 51 years, the Court has ruled that states can require businesses that sell to residents within their state collect and remit appropriate sales taxes.
With two more weeks to go, there are plenty of “big” cases still awaiting the release of a decision.
The Trump Administration is declining to defend the Affordable Care Act in Court, arguing that the individual mandate is now unconstitutional because the tax penalty has been eliminated.
With one month to go in its term, there’s still a lot on the Supreme Court’s plate.
A big win for Federalism and common sense at the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court heard oral argument in the challenge to President Trump’s Muslim Travel Ban. It didn’t appear to go well for the challengers.
The Supreme Court heard argument yesterday on the issue of whether online sellers can be required to collect sales taxes, and the status of the issue remains as confused as ever.
A group of twenty states have revived an old argument to mount a new legal challenge to the Affordable Care Act.
A Federal Court in New York City is set to hear argument tomorrow in a case that essentially argues that a large swath of Federal laws regarding marijuana are unconstitutional.
Late last week, the Supreme Court agreed to hear a case involving the question of whether online and out-of-state businesses can be required to collect sales taxes in states with which they have no connection.
The Supreme Court heard argument today in a case challenging a 1992 law barring sports gambling in all but a handful of states, and the Justices appeared skeptical of the law.
A Federal Judge in California has entered an order permanently blocking a Trump Administration effort to deny funding to so-called sanctuary cities.
The Supreme Court has agreed to hear a case involving New Jersey’s challenge to a Federal law outlawing sports betting.
Another Federal Court has found another Trump Executive Order unconstitutional.
Governor Abbott may claim he seeks to restore the constitutional order, but in fact his proposals have a lot in common with those who opposed the documents ratification in the first place.
A New York Judge has upheld an injunction against Draft Kings and Fan Duel. It’s probably correct under New York law, but that just means the law needs to be changed.
He definitely wouldn’t appreciate it, but in some sense you can thank Robert Bork for the Supreme Court’s opinion in Obergefell v. Hodges.
There are still legal challenges to the Affordable Care Act pending after King v. Burwell, but they aren’t quite as substantial as what we’ve seen over the last five years.
The era of legal challenges to the Affordable Care Act is over.
Starting tomorrow, we can expect to see the Supreme Court hand down decisions in some of its most high profile cases. Here’s a preview.
House Republicans are set to vote on a bill banning abortion in almost all cases after twenty weeks. What they can’t do is explain where the Constitution gives Congress the power to do this.
Five years after it became law, the Republican effort to repeal the Affordable Care Act appears to be over.
Once again, the Supreme Court appears to be sharply divided on the latest challenge to the Affordable Care Act.
Nebraska and Oklahoma are suing Colorado over the Centennial State’s decision to legalize marijuana, but they don’t seem to have much of a case.
The Food & Drug Administration’s new regulations requiring calorie and other information on menus in restaurants and elsewhere won’t work, could limit consumer choice, and may not be Constitutional.
All of the major sports leagues are trying to stop New Jersey’s efforts to legalize sports gambling. They should not be allowed to succeed.
However you feel about the Redskins name, the decision to retroactively repeal their trademarks is troubling on many levels.
Many who speak with great passion about the Constitution rather frequently make anti-Federalist arguments.
The Supreme Court may have just given a boost to those who want to subject online sales to the same sales taxes as in-person sales.
Politics aside, the challenges to the PPACA’s birth control mandate raise important legal issues.
The argument that the Roberts Court has been overly “activist” does not hold up to examination.
Why did House Republicans vote overwhelmingly for a bill that their own theories would find to be unconstitutional?
A case study in what’s wrong with the “Breaking News” media.
The PPACA, the fight over it, and the Sibelius ruling all underscore this fact.
A new report will likely add fuel to the fire of conservative outrage over Chief Justice Roberts’ decision to uphold the PPACA.