Joseph Tartakovsky’s new book, ‘The Lives of the Constitution,’ chronicles the lives and works of 10 Americans who altered or contributed to our supreme law.
What is more in accord with the rule of law: four justices usurping the power of a co-equal branch of government, or a legislature doing exactly what the state constitution allows?
The question Obergefell has raised across that land is: can we craft laws that permit mutually exclusive views to peacefully coexist? Or must the disfavored view be driven out of public life?
John Compton’s book ‘The Evangelical Origins of the Living Constitution’ argues that some of the worst political excesses of modern liberals were created and enabled by the progenitors of the religious right.
If widely embraced, judicial engagement would give constitutional conservatives something to get genuinely excited about.
Republicans should be brave and see a Donald Trump nomination as an opportunity, not a disaster; as a crisis that should be managed, not wasted.
Each side of same-sex politics is trying to comfortably fit into the legal shoe their opponent was wearing last year.
Should Americans subject themselves to unconstitutional rulings and laws merely to preserve a corruption of ‘law and order’? Charles Murray doesn’t think so, and neither do I.
To say that the Supreme Court is the final arbiter of the U.S. Constitution overthrows constitutionalism itself
The Hobby Lobby decision has nothing to do with big business, freedom to use contraceptives, or preferencing religious liberty above everything else.
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