Edward Erler’s book, ‘Property and the Pursuit of Happiness,’ shows how Progressive-era courts redefined property rights and points to a future where we can make them meaningful again.
It’s very concerning that so many U.S. lawmakers and elected officials are now ignorant, or maybe just dismissive, of the constitutional rights of those they govern.
While rights like free speech are perceived as universal for all Americans, the right to keep and bear arms is idiosyncratically dismissed as a matter for local determination.
Not only is there no constitutional warrant for securing ‘dignity,’ but the equal protection of such a right is impossible. Relying on government to ensure it results in state-imposed orthodoxy.
Why isn’t heart disease (about 611,000 deaths per year) a leading political issue instead of constitutionally protected guns (about 30,000 deaths per year)?
How can we trust people to regulate guns who don’t know anything about guns, think normal people deserve to be on enemies lists, and allow ideology to keep them from protecting Americans?
If the Supreme Court were ever going to defend the Free Exercise Clause, this was the case to do it.
Justice Clarence Thomas wrote a dissenting opinion ripping apart the Supreme Court’s decision to strike down Texas laws requiring health standards for abortion.
A list that stops you from boarding a plane today is a list that might deny you a license to drive, speak, or vote tomorrow.
Democrats staged a sit-in of Congress as part of their campaign against gun rights. But there’s an upside to their hostility to civil liberties.
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