Trinity Lutheran Church is only asking to be treated the same as everyone else. That shouldn’t be too much to ask.
The Supreme Court is set to determine whether government can exclude certain nonprofits from neutrally available public benefits solely because they are religious.
ADF Legal Counsel, Kerri Kupec, joins this episode of Federalist Radio to break down some of the most important current First Amendment legal cases.
How increasingly letting states and citizens sue to stop laws and regulations they don’t like, such as President Trump’s immigration order, can politicize courts and end self-government.
Our discourse is full of rhetorical terms used to frighten or cajole the public in a given direction. But these words don’t mean what you think they mean.
I will not agree with all his rulings. But if Gorsuch is confirmed, Americans will gain a Supreme Court Justice who is thoughtful and considerate.
The ever-changing interpretation of the Constitution Senate Democrats promote imposes litmus tests nearly every justice who is not currently serving would fail.
On this episode of Federalist Radio, Christopher Scalia shares his experiences, from growing up as the son of Antonin Scalia to teaching college literature.
Should pro-lifers who voted for the president because he promised to nominate a judge who would overturn Roe worry it won’t happen?
Will these senators follow their own demands and vote on Neil Gorsuch? After all, only a few months ago they insisted senators must #DoYourJob.
If The Slants’ suit prevails in the Supreme Court, it could benefit other entities such as the Washington Redskins, who are likewise fighting for their constitutional right to free speech.
In the first two days of the Supreme Court confirmation hearings, senators pressed nominee Neil Gorsuch on a variety of issues that may be before the court, from antitrust to campaign finance.
They should follow the precedent Harry Reid set in 2013, and confirm Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch with 51 votes instead of 60.
Cosmopolitan’s Jill Filipovic has constructed an argument against originalism that should embarrass even the most disinterested of history students.
During Neil Gorsuch’s confirmation hearings senators and commenters are batting around words like ‘textualist,’ ‘originalist,’ and ‘evolutionist.’ Here’s an illustration.
Instead of doing the serious work they were elected to do, congressional Democrats spent the day virtue-signaling to their base.
Even a cursory look at Neil Gorsuch’s opinions shows his disdain for a conventional wisdom that has unfortunately guided the style of countless writers.
Only by holding nominees’ feet to the substantive constitutional fire can we make confirmation hearings great again.
Chuck Schumer’s case against Neil Gorsuch relies on an argument that distorts the entire purpose of the Supreme Court.
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