Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Sen. Mike Lee's new book, "Why John Roberts Was Wrong About Healthcare," includes a dramatic theory — that the leading Supreme Court justice did not want to rule in favor of Obamacare but was pressured and intimidated.
The Supreme Court struck down an Arizona law Monday that required proof of U.S. citizenship when registering to vote while signing up for a driver's license.
For the five-year anniversary of the landmark Supreme Court ruling on District of Columbia v. Heller, the Cato Institute brought together the original legal team to reflect on the impact. Emily Miller, The Washington Times' senior editor for opinion, spoke about how D.C. technically complied with the High Court's decision but put in place onerous registration laws to discourage gun ownership.
With the Supreme Court preparing to deliver two landmark decisions on same-sex marriage, the Justice Department on Tuesday celebrated gay pride with speeches by Attorney General Eric H. Holder Jr., Sen. Tammy Baldwin, Wisconsin Democrat, the first openly gay member of the Senate, and singer-songwriter and lesbian activist Melissa Etheridge.
The Supreme Court ruled Monday that the federal government can pre-empt a state and require that it use a national voter registration form, in a decision that punctured part of Arizona's far-reaching voter-check laws.
Montgomery County, Md., is home to some of the most accomplished professionals in the nation: lawyers, accountants, academics and authors. That is why the reaction of its congressman to the Internal Revenue Service scandal is so important.
Just as New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg's soda ban is winding through State Appeals court, now comes a study that could actually bolster its chances of surviving constitutional challenge.
The Supreme Court has a new opportunity to set aside a government program that long ago passed its "sell by" date. In Fisher v. University of Texas, the court can strike a blow for good racial relations as well.
Nothing is more personal than the blueprint of life itself, encoded in the DNA that comes with the gift of birth. Advances in medical technology have given scientists the power to read what's written in those genes, and there's the problem.
The Supreme Court on Thursday ruled that human genes cannot be patented by companies that extract them from nature without actually creating anything.
The Supreme Court says companies cannot patent human genes, a decision that could profoundly affect the medical and biotechnology industries.
The Supreme Court on Thursday ruled unanimously that human genes are "a product of nature" and companies cannot obtain patents on them — a major shift in patent policy that could open the door to broader medical research on certain cancers and other diseases.
Several key elements in the bombshell story about the government’s secret surveillance programs have been either underreported or left out of the narrative altogether.
Several key elements in the bombshell story about the government's secret surveillance programs have been either underreported or left out of the narrative altogether.
A suicide bomber who detonated outside the Supreme Court in Kabul on Tuesday killed at least 17 and left 39 wounded, police in Afghanistan said.