Justice Stephen Breyer hasn’t retired yet. But filling Supreme Court seats is just one battle in a war over the judiciary—one that progressives worry they’re losing.
Three years after his polarizing confirmation hearings, the Supreme Court’s 114th justice remains a mystery.
Republicans understand that Barrett’s confirmation is coming just a week before a potential electoral “bloodbath.” They don’t care.
Senators grapple with the reality that they have destroyed their own house.
Even Trump-skeptical Republicans are relishing the prospect of a 6–3 Court.
Amy Coney Barrett’s ascension is a triumph for the conservative legal movement.
Donald Trump promised religious voters that he would protect them with his Supreme Court appointments. The justices are not necessarily playing along.
The Court will hear one of the most notable “Church and state” cases in years.
The notoriously quiet Supreme Court justice has had a far-reaching influence on the personnel of the Trump administration, which may be his most lasting legacy.
The president lamented bills that would allow “a baby to be ripped from the mother’s womb moments from birth” in his State of the Union address.
A lawsuit to block the border wall could go the route the House GOP took in 2014 to challenge Obamacare.
With his solution to the border-wall impasse, the president seems to be working within the boundaries of law—revealing the massive power of the American executive.
The senator said she will vote to confirm the judge in part because she thinks abortion rights in America are safe.
The justice stayed far away from the Brett Kavanaugh controversy in an interview on Thursday.
Local- and state-level leaders across the country say they’re ready to lash out against Democrats in the midterm elections.
Rachel Mitchell may be laying the groundwork for future investigations with her interrogation of Christine Blasey Ford.
Anti-abortion legal advocates in Washington, D.C., are sticking with him, but outside of the Beltway, women’s views are more ambiguous.
After a week of political theater in the Senate Judiciary Committee, President Trump’s nominee is back where he started: on his way to the Supreme Court.
The Supreme Court hearings are a preview of the party’s midterm strategy, with lawmakers placing the issue front and center. But it’s far from clear that their apocalyptic rhetoric will actually work.
The Supreme Court nominee has become a symbol of the president’s quiet judicial legacy and the anti-Trump resistance.