Should Congress raise taxes to pay down our deficits?
Ever since Robert Bork’s nomination to the Supreme Court was defeated in 1987, there has been considerable worry over how a judicial nominee’s written “track record” can work against them. The more someone writes, the more chances there are that what they write will offend a critical constituency (as it did with Bork) and lead […]
Miriam and Eric were engaged and both worked for North American Stainless. So when Eric was fired for the actions of his fiancée, is that illegal?
Can we can have “civic dialogue” that advances the “public good,” while at the same time recognizing that dissent has played an important role in America’s “social progress?”
Will we ever see innovative tax solutions? A guest column from Daily Beast writer John Avlon.
Will legislation repealing the “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” law that prevents gays from serving openly in the military be approved by the Senate before the lame-duck session ends?
December 15 is the 219th birthday of the Bill of Rights, but don’t be embarrassed if you didn’t remember. Even back in 1791, when the first 10 amendments were added to the Constitution, no one threw a party. It’s not as if the first Americans were reluctant to celebrate. From the beginning, Independence Day was […]
Every 10 years, Congress gets reconfigured by a Census. Easy enough, right? It turns out, there’s plenty to argue about.
A day after the anniversary of the 21st Amendment, which happily repealed Prohibition, Daniel Okrent discussed the fascinating history of this sober era.
During his recent visit to the National Constitution Center we asked Time’s managing editor Rick Stengel about WikiLeaks and whether their actions were helping or hurting America’s diplomatic efforts.