Capital punishment isn’t vengeful or vindictive, it’s a repayment of justice proportional to the most shockingly evil crimes.
The miscarriage of justice in the hate crime hoax speaks volumes about the way identity politics has created a new form of entitlement.
The court ruling refutes Planned Parenthood’s own talking points about how the CMP videos were “highly edited.”
If abortion is killing, and killing typically leads to jail time in our society, why do we so readily offer an exception for women who get abortions?
Writer and historian Richard Brookiser joins the Federalist Radio Hour to talk Founding Fathers, SCOTUS, and the future of neighborhood and tolerance.
Both our legal and moral traditions provide crucial principles to guide us in such cases, principles that obviously need revisiting. As a believer in the Bible, and an attorney, I submit seven brief thoughts.
That Brett Kavanaugh has been confirmed isn’t a slap in the face of all survivors of assault. He isn’t confirmed because sexual assault doesn’t matter, or because Sen. Susan Collins is anti-woman.
The Senate’s decision carries two outcomes: keep an innocent man from his rightful place on the Supreme Court, or place a man guilty of sexual assault on the highest court in the land.
“It is just so crucial that we believe in innocence until proven guilty. To say that these claims don’t come close to meeting the standard of guilt is a huge understatement.”
A Senate star chamber full of grandstanding senators on both sides will not elucidate what happened four decades ago, when all people involved were minors, and the accuser is unclear on the details.
Author and foreign policy expert Elan Journo joins The Federalist Radio Hour to overturn conventional views about America’s stake in the Middle East.
Fox News Host Shannon Bream joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss the new SCOTUS nominee, Roe v. Wade, and Miss America.
To abolish the death penalty is to abdicate the civilizational attempt to instantiate justice in law, and precludes the possibility of mercy.
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.
A lot of reviewers see ‘Chappaquiddick’ as a long-overdue look at the cowardice of a man who lived 40 years basking in adulation as the ‘lion of the Senate.’ I’m not so sure.
Within his ancient play ‘The Clouds,’ Aristophanes examines two particular kinds of speech, just and unjust speech, and their timeless conflict.
‘Roman J. Israel, Esq.’ asks: Is the answer to our racial woes an overwhelming protest of oppressed over the oppressor, or is it forgiveness and genuine reconciliation?
‘Murder on the Orient Express’ is the classic story in which audiences at last understand that the hero doesn’t merely defeat evil, but willingly sacrifices himself for the sake of others.
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