Don't look to the courts; elected leaders have to fix the problem themselves.
Is this treatment protected speech? Two California courts disagree.
Days before Newtown, the Seventh Circuit extended the Second Amendment beyond even the Supreme Court's decisions.
Justice Anthony Kennedy may ultimately cast the vote that decides whether federal and state gay marriage bans are ruled unconstitutional.
According to some legal scholars, doing nothing might be the "least unconstitutional" option for Obama.
The law says such programs benefit society as a whole. But the judges—on both sides—think of it as a favor that "we" do for "them."
A federal judge tells California not to silence therapists until their therapy is proven harmful.
The way Holdfast sees it, it's not morning in America.
Three days after an election that dramatically tested the right to vote, the court sends a major signal to Obama and Congress.
Our founding document needs fresh understanding. Who better to provide it than a former constitutional law professor now reelected president?
The Giants won the World Series using the designated hitter. The next president will be chosen through the electoral college. In both cases, it's a win, fair and square.
No one disagrees that police canines are noble. But are they reliable? And can cops use them on private homes without a warrant?
In a less than reassuring twist, the U.S. government will argue that no one can sue to end one form of intelligence surveillance because nobody is safe from surveillance.
There are two weeks left until the vote -- but who says things will end with the vote?
What yesterday's decision striking down the Defense of Marriage Act teaches about equality, civility, and the Constitution
The magnates attempt to re-found the United States more to their liking.
Trying to score political points off the direction the judiciary has taken rarely works.
With Sandra Day O'Connor off the court, a system upheld just nine years ago will survive, if at all, as a shell of its former self.
It's time to dust off a Reconstruction-era statute aimed at private citizens who try to block minorities from voting.
The Commonwealth Court's latest order blocks election officials from requiring ID, but not from asking for it.