Driving while holding a burrito is grounds for concern in Arizona.
Despite years of polarized debate, many people still don’t know what’s in this law.
The individual mandate won’t get the axe; the Court just affirmed that the key is the tax.
Buy two congressmen, get one free.
Romney’s choice of a Reagan administration relic for judicial guidance offers a scary glimpse of his plans for America.
Millions of lives have been disrupted and torn apart by harsh immigration enforcement practices.
The only change the Supreme Court’s majority believes in is change that takes us back to the 18th century.
Strip searches are now legal after arrests for violating leash laws or riding a bicycle without an audible bell.
It didn’t have to be this way. We had the power to make things different. In fact, we still have the power to make things different.
The Supreme Court is weighing a case with major ramifications for corporate accountability.
Nearly 40 years after the landmark Supreme Court decision, Sarah Weddington is still a tireless advocate for women.
As Justice Marshall once said, “the scandalous state of our present system of capital punishment will cast a pall of shame over our society for years to come.”
The Walmart case is only one example of the Supreme Court’s growing tendency to side with the interests of big corporations over the rights of ordinary citizens.
See no corporate malfeasance, hear no corporate malfeasance, speak no corporate malfeasance.
Obama is thinking about issuing an executive order that would mitigate some of the damage done to our democracy by the Supreme Court’s dastardly Citizens United edict.