The 22nd Amendment sets a two-term limit on the office of the President. Should members of the other two branches follow the same rule?
Local self-governance is a proud American tradition. But in dire circumstances, cities face the dramatic option of ending their existence altogether.
On this day in 2010, the Supreme Court announced its ruling in Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission—a groundbreaking decision that continues to resonate in American politics and constitutional law.
On January 15, 1985, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in New Jersey v. T.L.O., holding that public school administrators can search a student’s belongings if they have a reasonable suspicion of criminal activity.
On the heels of several executive actions to combat gun violence in the United States, the President will join CNN’s Anderson Cooper for a live discussion at George Mason University on Thursday night at 8 p.m. ET.
On Monday, the nation’s highest court declined to review a case from California about the value and First Amendment status of anonymous speech.
Fifty years ago today, President Lyndon B. Johnson signed into law the Voting Rights Act of 1965, taking an enormous step toward protecting the right to vote for all Americans.
The climate may be changing, but opposition to government regulation is not.
The post-Obergefell world is here, and it starts with a major ruling from the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.
Chief Justice John Roberts retains his capacity to surprise in Williams-Yulee v. Florida Bar.