In this commentary, Jeffrey Shulman from Georgetown Law looks at an appeals court decision that “shut the door” on sexual-orientation change therapy for minors in California—and the need for a clearer legal discussion.
In this commentary, Robert F. Turner from the University of Virginia School of Law says President Obama clearly has the constitutional power to launch missile strikes at Syria without congressional approval. But in historical terms, consensus and policy issues are important considerations.
Brianne Gorod from the Constitutional Accountability Center says the Founders would have abhorred the searches of smartphones with a warrant.
If you had a chance to support a new Constitutional amendment, which one would you choose? We’ve posed that question all summer and now it’s time for America to vote.
Tim Kane from the Hudson Institute says it’s time for serious consideration of a 28th amendment to the Constitution requiring a balanced budget in Washington.
The Justice Department issued its long-awaiting guidelines on marijuana prosecutions on Thursday, and it looks like Colorado and Washington state will be allowed to keep its legalized pot laws.
Reports continue to indicate that President Obama will ask the United States military to launch a limited strike on Syria. But is such an action legal or constitutional within the War Powers Resolution approved by Congress in 1973?
On the 50th anniversary of Dr. Martin Luther King’s “I Have A Dream” speech, the argument rages on about who should own the video rights to the speech itself and where the video can be shown.
Jonathan Rieder compares the messages of Dr. Martin Luther King’s “I Have A Dream” speech with another important testament of his beliefs, the “Letter From Birmingham Jail.”
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. was one of the most quotable speakers of the 20th century. Here are 10 statements from King’s 13-year career as a public figure that defined his quest.