The mounting charges against the Republican Senate candidate from Alabama are causing uncertainty for the Breitbart chief and his allies.
Twenty-six people were killed in an attack in Sutherland Springs, Texas, adding to the long list of houses of worship hit with gun violence.
A federal law was supposed to put an end to the use of local zoning laws as tools of discrimination. It hasn't.
The attorney general’s sworn testimony before the Senate is at odds with other accounts.
Congress has all the necessary elements for a perfect storm of predation.
Former Trump foreign-policy aide George Papadopoulos, who pleaded guilty to lying to federal agents during the Russia investigation, may have been secretly cooperating with investigators for months.
Recent reports highlight school disciplinary practices and suggest ways to stop them.
The prosecution of Trump’s former campaign chairman and his associate Rick Gates could be the most significant prosecution under the Foreign Agents Registration Act ever.
Trump’s pressure on the NFL to censor its players is a First Amendment issue.
The most incarcerated city in the most incarcerated state is experimenting with programs to reduce its jail population. And so far, they seem to be working.
A new memo rescinds an Obama-era policy on gender-identity discrimination, setting the stage for a possible Supreme Court fight.
If the United States wishes to defeat Osama bin Laden's heirs and the toxic potency of their message, it needs to recommit to its most basic values.
During a recent hearing, Democratic senators pushed an appellate-court nominee to explain how her religious beliefs would affect her legal decisions.
When DNA evidence exonerated two men convicted in a 1987 murder, one took his chances on a retrial to overturn his conviction. The other accepted a special deal and left prison immediately—as a convicted killer.
The president’s decision to try to shift responsibility for the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program to Congress could turn out to be one of his politically shrewder moves.
A federal court enjoined much of a Texas law that punished officials who dared “endorse” the view that its provisions were harmful to public safety.
Was the white-nationalist march better understood as a departure from America’s traditional values, or viewed in the context of its history?
The average prisoner has neither the power to compel transportation to court nor the money to hire an attorney. But one Chicago court may have found a fix.
Though its major import is President Trump’s official endorsement of racist discrimination in law enforcement, a flagrant contempt for judges is the subtext.
Two prominent white nationalist leaders held a press conference Monday in which they responded to the fallout from Saturday’s “Unite the Right” rally in Virginia.