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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Fourth Amendment says Obama is not at liberty to collect metadata
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Neal Katyal
Before she joined the high court, Justice Elena Kagan was President Obama's solicitor general. When the federal government is involved in litigation before the Supreme Court, the solicitor general's office is responsible for the government's side of the case. That means the solicitor general is essentially the president's top advocate before the Supreme Court.
The latest round in the fight over President Barack Obama's health care overhaul was held Wednesday in the federal appeals court in Atlanta.
Judges on a federal appeals court panel on Wednesday repeatedly raised questions about President Obama's health care overhaul, expressing unease with the requirement that virtually all Americans carry health insurance or face penalties.
President Obama's health care law received a chilly reception Wednesday from a federal appeals court that seemed wary of approving a major expansion of government coercion over the economic activity of millions of Americans.
The White House defense of Obamacare hinges on the claim that Congress essentially has unlimited power to force Americans to spend their personal money on a cause of the government's choosing. Oral arguments before the 6th Circuit Court of Appeals on Wednesday made this all the more clear.
Nearly 70 years after the Supreme Court upheld the internment of Japanese-Americans during World War II, the government's top high court lawyer now says one of his predecessors concealed critical information that could have tipped the cases the other way.
A "tea party" favorite is dropping her bid for a leadership position in the upcoming Republican-controlled House.
The Supreme Court on Tuesday appeared unwilling to undercut the government's ability to conduct background security checks of its employees and contractors.
Reached by email last week Mr. Katyal, now a professor at Georgetown University, told The Washington Times that "for now at least I am refraining from comment."
Mr. Obama's deputy solicitor general, Neal Katyal, told the Supreme Court that the administration accepted the three-day precedent by which other administrations have abided.