A federal district court ruling that holds a Christian employer can stop offering health insurance covering anti-HIV drugs deserves more attention.
Noah FeldmanBloomberg Opinion Columnist
Democrats are toasting a victory against the conservative justices’ assault on environmental law. But it might be a short celebration.
Don’t assume that executing a search warrant means the federal government will prosecute the former president. Getting a conviction would seem to be very tricky.
Both Republican and Democratic presidents have their reasons for choosing nominees from such a small pool.
The new conservative majority promised to heed the intent of the Constitution’s framers to restrain judicial overreach. Instead, it cherry-picks history to rationalize its activism.
In the case of a praying coach, the conservative majority is once again abandoning long-established constitutional law and replacing it with historical originalism.
It’s no exaggeration to say that the abortion decision, written by Justice Samuel Alito and joined by four other conservatives, is one of the worst decisions in the court's history.
In an important church-and-state decision, the justices have effectively ended the centuries-old constitutional ban on direct state aid to the teaching of religion.
In his testimony to the Jan. 6 panel, the former attorney general has displayed a genius for bureaucratic self-preservation. He is also teaching his party how to move on.
The new justice may help undercut her conservative colleague’s staunch defense of Native American sovereignty over judicial prosecutions and sentencing.
Alito’s opinion suggests, without saying so, that the conservative justices may not be very sympathetic when the case returns to them.
As recently as 2018, more than half of Americans couldn’t name a single one of the nine members of the Supreme Court. Why is that changing now?
By jettisoning the precedent that reaffirmed Roe, the justices will give lower courts and state legislators more license to force companies to take sides in political battles.
Roe v. Wade has serious analytical weaknesses. So does Justice Samuel Alito’s attack on it. No constitutional theory is sturdy enough to persuade both sides.
The release of a draft majority opinion overturning Roe v. Wade turns a constitutional tragedy into an institutional calamity.
A public employee set an example for his players with an open display of religion on the 50-yard line. Does that violate the Constitution’s establishment clause?