For years, federal lawyers, prosecutors, and law enforcement officials failed to inform defense attorneys about inaccuracies in scientific evidence.
A state senator's radical amendment would prohibit the "Missouri state government from recognizing, enforcing, or acting" upon any federal law conservatives oppose.
The case will likely hinge on the testimony of one key witness: the young woman who was on the phone with Trayvon Martin as it all happened.
Why the case won't be as straightforward as you might expect.
President Obama tried one kind of attack on judicial independence. The Republican candidates have been trying another. Both are bad -- but one is worse.
The legendary newsman took advantage of his third or fourth "second chance"—and proved that good journalism starts with tough questions of the right people.
The Fifth Circuit judge made his frustrations about Obama very clear earlier this week. But where was his fury when a fellow judge's life was threatened?
The president has been criticized for defending the health-care law while the Supreme Court is in session. But perhaps he should be even more vocal.
As he defends the federal gay marriage ban, Solicitor General Paul Clement wants you to forget everything he said last week about the federal health care law.
Trees define a neighborhood: They serve as signposts and become so familiar to us over the course of many years. What are we to think when they die and are chopped down?
People who follow the law will remember this past week for a long time. Here's why.
Wednesday's argument over how to split up the health-care law may give some of its supporters hope -- but not much.
The justices asked some harsh questions this morning. But when it comes time to make a decision, most of the issues they raised won't matter.
The justices spent more than an hour deciding whether to make a ruling on the individual mandate. Odds are, they will.
As investigators privately try to sort out what happened, lawyers are publicly spinning information for the benefit of their clients.
As the hearings begin, keep your eyes on the justices, play drinking games -- and be prepared for anything.
It's by far the most closely-watched Supreme Court case of its generation, yet only a miniscule fraction of Americans will be able to see it live.
Examining the details and unanswered questions that will come to light when the case goes to court next month.
Minors are capable of horrific acts, but in a pair of upcoming cases, the Supreme Court will decide if they are beyond help.
A comment made by Senator Mitch McConnell is a reminder of how some lawmakers plainly do not understand the role of the judiciary.