If I have to point to a moment that spawned the current annus horribilis, it would have to be John Roberts’s vindication of Obamacare on June 28, 2012.
If the Supreme Court ‘cannot interpret federal statutes to negate their own stated purposes,’ the EPA will face an uphill attempt to nationalize the American electric grid.
After last week’s ruling, the Supreme Court is now fully, openly a political institution.
Ben speaks with leading scholars about this week’s Supreme Court decisions.
Forget judicial review. After King v. Burwell, the Supreme Court is here to be a partisan rubber stamp.
Robert Tracinski leads a robust and intelligent conversation about the Supreme Court’s King v. Burwell decision.
Read Chief Justice John Roberts make quick work of people who think words mean what they say.
The Supreme Court ruling in King v. Burwell affirms a philosophy of governance fundamentally at odds with the meaning and purpose of the U.S. Constitution.
“Pure applesauce,” “For its next defense of the indefensible,” “Perhaps sensing dismal failure of its efforts,” “interpretive jiggery-pokery,” “I dissent.”
According to the Supreme Court we can make up laws as we go along. As long as our intentions are good.
The King v. Burwell SCOTUScare decision is a confirmation that the rules no longer apply.
In a scathing dissent in the King v. Burwell case, Justice Antonin Scalia suggested that Obamacare should just be referred to as “SCOTUScare.”
The GOP cares more about potential Burwell blowback than it does about fixing policy, which tells us everything we need to know about GOP effectiveness.
That’s why poll questions about the Supreme Court Obamacare case are so appallingly misleading.
Ben Speaks With Representative Paul Ryan About The Fate Of The TPA, and Discusses King v. Burwell with Michael Cannon.
Mollie speaks with John Davidson about King v. Burwell and with Rich Cromwell about their new sex column.
How the Obama administration has handled Obamacare is at odds with fundamental American concepts like rule of law and separation of powers. The Supreme Court should see that in King v. Burwell.
Only half of Americans “trust” that Supreme Court will do the right thing on Obamacare. But what’s the right thing?
If millions lose subsidies, the fight is going to be over for who the public blames for whatever chaos ensues. The culpability for that chaos belongs in one place.
The Left only brings out the disparate effects of government policies when it serves their agenda. Here, it’s with Obamacare.
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