From the death penalty to marijuana, from the right to die to the right to life, Tuesday night will be more than a contest between the two parties.
Every four years we vote for president -- and fight like idiots over pollsters and prognosticators.
His pitch to young voters: Come for Amendment 64, stay to reelect the president.
Our heroic Election 2012 pamphlet epic, part two
What the Republican candidate doesn't understand about global warming, emergency response mechanisms, and what it means to look presidential
Yes: Congress would lead the way in rescheduling it, but the states would have to sign on. And, no, there's no plan yet on the public books.
Didn't like having nine justices decide the 2000 election? Meet Jon Husted.
Political ads work. So do proposed ballot measures that explain clearly in their text how and why the law ought to change.
Wednesday's arrest of a teenage suspect in the killing of a 10-year-old girl raises questions about the intersection of a fair trial and a free press.
As a new book makes clear, Velma Johnston, a.k.a. "Wild Horse Annie," must be rolling over in her grave at the peril thousands of America's mustangs once again face today.
While the nation fixates on stamping out non-existent voter fraud with photo-ID requirements, the perils of electronic voting go unchallenged.
Drones, torture, the war on drugs, and seven other issues that shape our lives at home and our standing abroad
This contest is about far more than Obama's drone strikes or Romney's corporate ties.
The most famous taxi driver in the world is 2-0 in his decade-long legal battle with the United States.
Finding the beauty (sort of?) in a relentless torrent of campaign pamphlets
Proposition 34 would save California taxpayers billions of dollars and leave the state no less safe.
Ironically, the furor over voter ID will make it hard for Supreme Court conservatives to justify striking down one of the Act's key provisions.
In Texas, judges campaign like politicians, with predictable consequences for judicial integrity, independence and equal justice under a rule of law.
A three-judge panel delays implementation of South Carolina's voter-ID law -- and shows a great deal of faith in local elections officials on voting-rights issues.
As dangerous an influence as money may be in politics, it is an even more malevolent force in judicial elections.