Federal Judge Amy Coney Barrett showcased her deep legal knowledge during her confirmation hearing Tuesday bringing no notes to the table.
One Washington Post headline falsely suggested the Coney Barrett children spread COVID-19 at their school. Another Post writer critiqued Coney Barrett’s hearing as “child-obsessed.”
Her very existence repudiates the left’s binary thinking about womanhood, that women have to deny what makes women different from men to achieve professionally. And that’s why they hate her.
A Politico op-ed on the faith of judicial nominees contains two major factual inaccuracies, both of which the outlet has yet to correct.
Libertarians aren’t going to agree with Kavanaugh on everything—we don’t agree on everything ourselves!—but he’s a big step forward for constitutional liberty.
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.
Now that Justice Anthony Kennedy has retired, President Trump owes it to us to continue keeping his promise to appoint justices in the mold of the late Antonin Scalia, a promise that likely got Trump elected.
If Kavanaugh’s views were adopted by other courts, then other frivolous claims attacking religion in the public square would have a better chance of being heard in federal courts.
As a result of their shared philosophies, Ray Kethledge and Neil Gorsuch are staunch defenders of religious liberty, the Second Amendment, and the separation of powers.
Democrats are trying to use Mitch McConnell’s 2016 political maneuvering against him, saying that the Senate should halt the nomination process until after the election.
Our discourse is full of rhetorical terms used to frighten or cajole the public in a given direction. But these words don’t mean what you think they mean.
I will not agree with all his rulings. But if Gorsuch is confirmed, Americans will gain a Supreme Court Justice who is thoughtful and considerate.
They should follow the precedent Harry Reid set in 2013, and confirm Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch with 51 votes instead of 60.
As a matter of constitutional law, the Senate is fully within its powers to let the Supreme Court literally die out.
Mary Katharine Ham explains why it hurt Mario Rubio to be the candidate who is a combination of all things.
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