In this commentary, Roger Clegg of the Center for Equal Opportunity says it’s time to do away with disparate impact and preclearance under the Voting Rights Act.
Today marks the anniversary of the passing of Andrew Johnson, perhaps the most-criticized president in American history. But was Johnson really that bad a president, or just the target of some second-guessing historians?
BakerHostetler’s David Rivkin and Hofstra University’s Julian Ku join the National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen to discuss the Iran nuclear deal and the constitutional questions about its passage and enforcement.
The two proposals represent the first wave of efforts to grapple with the challenges of a post-Obergefell world.
On July 30, 1974, the House Judiciary Committee passed the last of three impeachment articles against President Richard Nixon. Although a final House vote never took place along with a Senate trial, plans were being made for these events.
An increasing number of prominent politicians in both parties are bashing the Supreme Court on a regular basis.
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) is such a part of our lives that it’s hard to image it not existing. But on July 29, 1958, Congress and the President moved to make NASA a reality.
Even before the Obergefell v. Hodges decision by the Supreme Court in June, Justice Antonin Scalia has become quite famous for his blistering dissents. But he is not the only Justice famous for dissenting opinions.
On Tuesday, President Barack Obama jested that he could win a third term in office, but that he was also glad he was constitutionally barred from running. While Obama spoke in a context about African leaders, the comments caused discussion back home about third-term Presidents in general.
A recent federal court decision about accidental cellphone dialing, known popularly as “butt dialing,” raises some interesting privacy issues that could affect millions of people.