Stephen Budiansky’s new biography, ‘Oliver Wendell Holmes: A Life in War, Law, and Ideas,’ has new perspectives to offer but fails to excuse the more damning aspects of the famed jurist’s legacy.
By barricading access to annotated codes that hold legal power and that the government partially funds, states unjustly deny people the right to properly understand the extent of the law, and defend themselves in court.
“I find it actually somewhat remarkable, given the Mass Tort Cases we have had so far, the Government has resisted the bail-out.”
Was there a conflict of interest between Michael Flynn and his Covington and Burling attorneys who used to represent him? New facts unfold.
Dan Abrams joins Ben Domenech on the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss the culture’s consumption of crime and our history with legal media coverage.
Avenatti allegedly lied to his mentally ill, paraplegic client and siphoned off a $4 million settlement from the L.A. County Sheriff’s Department.
The legal process, which fails to recognize embryos as developing human beings with distinct DNA, has not caught up with modern science.
CNN legal analyst Joan Biskupic’s biography of Chief Justice John Roberts, ‘The Chief,’ is so preoccupied with disagreeing with the man that it doesn’t provide much insight into Roberts’s life and rulings.
The battle against abortion in Alabama is just the beginning. Pro-lifers want to take these bills to the Supreme Court in hopes of reversing Roe.
A lawsuit percolating through the courts attempts to weigh the religious liberty of Orthodox Jews with a dire and compelling public health interest.
The Connecticut Supreme Court ruled on Thursday that Remington Outdoor Co. can be sued for how it marketed their Bushmaster rifle, the model used in the Sandy Hook mass shooting.
Fox News Host Shannon Bream joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss the new SCOTUS nominee, Roe v. Wade, and Miss America.
Raymond Kethledge, the federal appellate court judge whom Trump has reportedly interviewed for the Supreme Court, is a man of faith and fierce defender of a religious liberty, a former appellate clerk for Kethledge writes.
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.
Gawker was a site built to destroy lives. Its mission was to discover the worst moment in a person’s life, and then publicizing it for profit.
In the battle between orginalism and judicial restraint, law professor Randy Barnett argues originalism is more important for restoring the Constitution.
Finally, this thing has come of age.
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