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Latest Antonin Scalia Items
Hey, SCOTUS — quit making up new classes of minorities. That was the message from Justice Antonin Scalia to his judicial colleagues on Monday during a presentation in a packed hallway at a Bozeman, Mont., hotel.
In the latest court ruling upholding Obamacare, a three-judge federal panel in Richmond, Va, last Thursday rejected Liberty University's challenge to both the individual mandate and the employer mandate to provide health insurance.
The answer to "Is one-party rule dividing America? Concentration of power can lead to overreach, backlash" (Web, June 27) is yes. But besides the issues mentioned in this article, the religious morality of the two parties has a significant effect on our nation.
The real problem with the Supreme Court marriage decision is buried in the fine print. The dissent written by Justice Antonin Scalia is a resounding rebuttal of Justice Anthony M. Kennedy's statement of the majority decision.
By accusing backers of traditional marriage of being motivated only by animus against homosexuals, the U.S. Supreme Court has become the most prominent hate group in the country.
Those of us blessed with good marriages must make time to mentor young couples — engaged, newlyweds and young parents — sharing the wisdom we've learned about long-haul loving. We must talk to our children, youth groups and students about the beauty of God's design for marriage.
One year ago, the Supreme Court upheld a law that radically transforms our health care system in a way that continues to frighten and beleaguer most Americans.
No closet was big enough to hold Anthony Kennedy, but he came out of something dank and dark somewhere to liberate the gay caballeros. It certainly wasn't the law. Not even the law could accommodate the purple emotional theatrics he poured into the Supreme Court's decision rendering the Defense of Marriage Act null, void, mean, cruel, worthless and probably fattening.
Some supporters of traditional marriage may be encouraged by the Supreme Court's decision to keep parts of the Defense of Marriage Act intact and to refuse to declare a constitutional right to same-sex marriage.