The New York Times looks into ties between a DC area law school and the Supreme Court.
Vice President Harris gets better care than the average American. Cue the outrage!
Making it difficult for refuseniks works better than prizes.
A variety of factors have led to better survival chances for those hospitalized with the disease.
Paul Volcker, the Chairman of the Federal Reserve Board who put an end to the rampant inflation that threatened to choke the American economy, has died at 92.
In a rebuke to traditional conservative views of Federalism, the Trump Administration intends to revoke California’s authority to set its own clean air standards,
The Trump campaign and several other parties have filed lawsuits challenging California’s new law requiring candidates for President to release copies of their tax returns.
A great public intellectual, pioneering blogger, and all-around good man is gone.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio has entered the race for the Democratic nomination for President, making him the 23rd candidate in an already crowded field.
The relatively light sentence that Paul Manafort received is raising eyebrows. Hopefully it will lead to a long-overdue debate on sentencing reform.
Gender bias is real. Most examples cited, though, aren’t.
Herb Kelleher, who helped found an airline that revolutionized the industry thanks to his unconventional choices, has died at the age of 87.
Iconic Broadway legend Neil Simon, who was responsible for hits such as “The Odd Couple, has died at the age of 91.
New York and several other states have filed an incredibly dubious lawsuit against the Republican’s new tax law.
It’s a valid question, but one should also be careful about drawing conclusions based on how a person in Trump’s position acts.
Donald Trump could have more to worry about regarding the investigation of Michael Cohen than he does regarding the Mueller investigation.
If the polls are any indication, Democrats may fall short in their bid to take back the House in November.
Two seemingly contradictory essays out today highlight the exhausting political conversation environment.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg is making it clear she has no intention of leaving office before the 2020 election.
An increasing number of businesses are refusing to accept cash as payment, that raises some interesting social and legal issues.
An important redistricting decision was handed down by the Supreme Court today.
A big win for opponents of Voter ID laws.
Rachel Maddow hyped the fact that she had obtained a copy of Trump’s 2005 tax return last night. It turned out to be much ado about nothing.
One of the last survivors of Israel’s founding generation has passed away.
Donald Trump’s open contempt for the Rule of Law and Freedom of the Press should disqualify him from being considered an acceptable candidate for President.
Concerns about the Zika Virus are leading some doctors to call for the 2016 Summer Olympics to be moved or postponed.
A journalistic legend has passed away just days after his retirement was officially announced.
In a huge step forward for criminal justice reform, Virginia’s Governor has restored voting rights for some 200,000 people who have paid their debt to society.
The Governors of Connecticut and New York are joining President Obama and Hillary Clinton in favor of a really bad idea.
Protests by students at Princeton are causing some people to finally pay attention to some inconvenient truths about America’s 28th President.
A Federal Appeals Court has dealt a setback to Texas in the battle over its Voter ID Law.
Taylor Swift is taking a stand against Apple’s new streaming music service, and she’s largely right.
In what seems to be a clear signal to Russia, the U.S. is considering pre-positioning military equipment in nation’s very close to Russian borders.
Hillary Clinton told supporters she’d require Supreme Court nominees to pledge to overturn Citizens United, a decision she completely misrepresented.
Apparently, law schools are in the business of coddling their special snowflake children now.
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.
The idea that the U.S. does not negotiate with terrorists is simply not historically accurate, so should we be reconsidering the policy of not negotiating with ISIS for the release of Western hostages?