The separation of powers, requiring the involvement of each branch of government rather than one unaccountable agency, helps to preserve our liberty.
Ben Domenech and Yoni Appelbaum debate the case for beginning the process to impeach the President on the Federalist Radio Hour.
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services could make a lot of headway on directing tax dollars away from abortion, despite Congress’ impotence.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi may have intended to cancel the state of the union as a fit of pique, but it’s an excellent idea for reining in the imperial presidency.
Rod Rosenstein says Barr’s memo didn’t have any influence on Robert Mueller’s probe. It was so sensible, it should have.
We are seeing federal judges repeatedly issue nationwide injunctions halting government operations that the judges deem politically incorrect.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein literally laughed at Congress’s right to oversee him and declared he will not change how he does business.
When a president or legislature is faced with following either a court ruling they know has no constitutional basis or the actual Constitution, they should heed Hamilton’s advice.
Yuval Levin joins this episode of Federalist Radio to break down the good and bad policy of Trump’s first year in office, and our dysfunctional Congress.
If the both parties persist in anointing whichever media star they think will win the most votes, we may have to take a hard look at why we even have a presidents.
It’s instructive that the first precedent for pardoning oneself can be found in one of the strangest outbursts of banana republicanism in American history.
Claiming that President Trump’s intemperate tone voids an entire legal proceeding is ludicrous, and in doing so Bowe Bergdahl’s legal team is questioning Anglo-American legal fundamendals.
Say what you will about Donald Trump — and there’s plenty to say — but he may be the first president in memory to actively limit his own branch’s power.
President Trump has plenty of qualified, pro-life nominees in tow. Yet that’s not enough, because getting them confirmed has been nearly impossible.
President Trump’s passivity regarding the agencies’ arrogation of power over security clearances amounts to acquiescence to a change from constitutional to bureaucratic government.
If our system of government devolves into a political tug-of-war between the executive branch and the judiciary, we all lose.
Many are still seeking to understand this unpredictable president—what he’s accomplished, how he’s failed, and the hard truths both sides refuse to admit.
Describing President Trump and his flaws, Rebecca Solnit really highlights the great flaw of the American presidency as it becomes ever more monarchical.
Our political culture has degraded to the point where it encourages the worst presidential temptations—and we’ve made waging war nearly as easy as firing off a tweet.
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