In a post at the website howstuffworks.com, where she is an editor, Chanel Lee writes: “Although the Court focused on the obscenity portion of the case during oral arguments, the decision itself largely left that question alone, saying only that the California law is too vague and broadly drawn to pass the Miller test necessary […]
by Todd Brewster Here is the headline from Tuesday morning’s New York Times: “Minors Can Buy Violent Video Games, Justices Decide.” Okay, that is sort of true. It relates to the Court’s decision to overturn a California law that regulated the sale of certain violent video games to minors. California had fashioned the law in […]
“Senator Gravel nonetheless read aloud for over three hours until, mentally and physically exhausted, he collapsed in tears.”
Martha Washington had a thing for bling. Find out her favorite gems in this wish list for George.
To get an FBI agent’s perspective on the issue, we needed to look no further than the Center’s director of security, Sherman Hopkins, whose FBI career spanned 22 years.
A divided Court ruled that the Constitution protects children’s access to video games of all types, however violent they may be and however young the children.
This is one insidious way in which the law penetrates your everyday life. Last week, the Supreme Court ruled unconstitutional a Vermont law that limited the access of pharmaceutical companies to data on which doctors prescribed which medications. The companies sought such information in order to target their marketing towards specific doctors, a multi-million dollar […]
Iceland, the tiny country of only 320,000 people, is becoming the first nation in history to use the Internet to create a new constitution.
With New York’s legalization of same-sex marriage last Friday, much still depends upon what happens in the largest state — California. There the U.S. Constitution will be the decision maker.
Boasting about Philadelphia as the cradle of liberty is one thing; cradling liberty is another.