Contributor Amy Feldman looks at the long-term implications of the Supreme Court’s decision to allow police to take DNA samples from suspects.
Jeffrey Rosen, the president and CEO of the National Constitution Center and the legal affairs editor of The New Republic, explains how Justice Antonin Scalia was at his finest in criticizing the court over its approval of DNA swabs.
New Jersey Governor Chris Christie has called for a special election in October to fill the U.S. Senate seat of the late Frank Lautenberg, averting a potential legal issue over his state’s election laws.
More than 100 members of Congress are upset that nonstop flights out of a Washington, D.C., airport to their hometowns could be a thing of the past, which they say isn’t fair to smaller communities.
Lyle Denniston looks at the unanswered questions from the Supreme Court’s ruling on DNA swabbing of criminal suspects, including limits on what the police can do and which people can see the results.
With the death of U.S. senator Frank Lautenberg, New Jersey Governor Chris Christie has an unusual legal situation to deal with when it comes to naming Lautenberg’s successor.
The Supreme Court didn’t announce a decision on affirmative action on Monday, but it did rule on a major privacy issue involving DNA tests and arrests.
Two members of the House of Representatives insist the Constitution doesn’t guarantee you the right to vote—and one leading fact-checking group says they may be correct, on a technicality.
There seems to be a lot of talk about the Constitution on television these days, with some interesting options from outlets like PBS, the stars of Duck Dynasty, and yes, even Larry the Cable Guy.
Doug Kendall and David H. Gans from the Constitutional Accountability Center argue that the entire Supreme Court ignored the history at the core of the arguments about affirmative action, voting rights, and same-sex marriage it considered this term.