Today the Supreme Court hears a case that could undo a century of decisions that have attacked and undermined religious beliefs by secularizing public education.
After decades of pretending the interests of abortionists match the interests of women, June Medical v. Gee is an opportunity for the Supreme Court to let women be heard.
The Supreme Court will rule this year on Google v. Oracle, and when it does, it can rein in both Google and the legal doctrine of ‘transformative use,’ an abuse of the ‘fair use’ exceptions to copyright laws.
This term, the Supreme Court has the opportunity to bury anti-Catholic laws now used to discriminate against all religions, and secure a brighter future for kids like Raelyn Sukhbir.
The Supreme Court will rule on the scope of the ‘ministerial exception’ and whether the government has to power to pick religious schools’ teachers.
In early 2020, Louisiana Democratic state Sen.-elect Katrina Jackson will be speaking out not only in the state house, but perhaps also at the U.S. Supreme Court about a state pro-life law she authored.
Progressives like Warren want to abolish the Electoral College because they want to get rid of our constitutional system entirely.
The ACLU recently awarded Brett Kavanaugh accuser Christine Blasey Ford. It is unclear why politicians and pundits still claim to believe Ford, given the lack of evidence in support of her serious accusations.
Overturning Wisconsin v. Yoder would have ramifications far beyond Amish schoolhouses, opening the door to increased regulation and government oversight of homeschooling and religious schools’ curricula.
The media has for decades been constructing a pretense that an elderly four-time cancer patient who falls asleep on the job and can barely walk is peppy, alert, and capable.
Ginsburg, 86, has experienced a series of health difficulties in recent years, prompting anxiety on the left over the late Supreme Court justice’s health and capacity to do her job.
Sen. Mitch McConnell’s new motto, “Leave no vacancy behind,” has stacked the federal judiciary with young Trump-appointed judges.
At the beginning of National Adoption Month, HHS has taken the first step to let religious foster organizations once again promote more homes for kids. But more needs to be done.
Kavanaugh’s speech, which spoke overwhelmingly of his gratitude for people who helped him and his family to weather his confirmation hearings, also offered another message: one of supreme fearlessness.
The country’s largest abortion provider sued undercover journalists after the 2015 release of a series of investigative videos that exposed Planned Parenthood’s trafficking in fetal parts.
Heller preemptively rejected the First Circuit’s notion that the right to keep and bear arms should be balanced against government’s claimed interest in banning guns and magazines.
The case goes back to Connecticut state court for trial. There, the plaintiffs will need to prove that Remington’s advertising caused the Newton shooter to murder innocent victims.
It’s not the president or the Supreme Court’s job or power to make laws. It’s Congress’s. And even though DACA is a good idea, Congress hasn’t made it law, so nobody else should either.
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.
In addition to showing the left’s trajectory on religious freedom, O’Rourke’s comments also reveal why conservatives are faring so poorly on the LGBT front of the culture war.
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