The president's plan to make student loan borrowing easier will merely insure that more and more graduates will become debt slaves, assuming they can find work.
Does holding a public high school graduation in a church building violate the First Amendment ban on an establishment of religion?
A federal judge has put a stay on her week-old ruling that overturned Wisconsin's marriage protection amendment and legalized same-sex marriage in the state.
It’s official: The federal government places the protection of mice and chickens above adhering to the constitutional rights of ranchers and the survival of their herds.
Argentina is once again out of options to satisfy creditors; will the United States follow?
Computer experts and even Obama supporters express disbelief in the claim by the IRS that Lois Lerner’s incriminating e-mails sought by Congress are “lost.”
The anti-abortion Susan B. Anthony List may proceed with its First Amendment suit against Ohio over the state's enforcement of a ban on "false" political speech, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in a 9-0 decision issued Monday.
A proposed constitutional amendment by Senator Tom Udall (D-N.M.) to give Congress the unlimited power to criminalize political speech has political roots that date back to the 1798 Sedition Act, as senators promoting the amendment are using virtually identical rhetoric as congressmen who advocated passage of the Sedition Act.
A federal court ruled for the first time that cell phone location data enjoys the same reasonable expectation of privacy under the Fourth Amendment as other information already included under that provision of the Bill of Rights.
The rollout of the national tour for Hillary Clinton’s new book, Hard Choices, has been as carefully scripted as any presidential campaign launch, which is no surprise, since the book tour is precisely that: Hillary’s unofficial launch of her 2016 White House bid.