If Kavanaugh is a committed originalist, you would never know it based on his complacent behavior in Timbs v. Indiana.
SCOTUS' decision not to hear the case could lead to a vicious food fight between the states
The U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services allows those who are physically present in the U.S. or have entered at a port of entry to apply for asylum.
Judge Kavanaugh appears to have enough votes to be confirmed.
Plus: millennial men are more socialist than millennial women and changes to juvenile justice programs
Swetnick Shifts Story About Kavanaugh at Rape Parties as Texts and Brawls Cast Doubt on the Judge's Own Claims: Reason Roundup
Plus: more transparency among California cops and less transparency among Instagram "influencers."
Supreme Court to Consider Tree Frogs, Liquor Licensing, Criminals With Dementia, and More This Fall: Reason Roundup
Plus: The Justice Department goes after "net neutrality" in California and SNL takes on Brett Kavanaugh.
The way Congress crafts spending bills has "effectively disenfranchised almost 300 million Americans."
The story of how classical liberal Justice George Sutherland enabled executive overreach abroad.
Our video is awesome. But nothing in the First Amendment says YouTube has to run it.
A very interesting analysis of the Supreme Court's new Internet tax case (South Dakota v. Wayfair, Inc.), by Notre Dame Prof. Randy Kozel.
Today's religious freedom controversies got their start in the 19th century debate over outlawing polygamy.
Libertarian legal scholar Randy Barnett on what Trump's victory means for the Supreme Court and our constitutional rights.
Is the GOP becoming the party of European-style nationalism?
Pataki and Graham get that Kim Davis is not a businessowner.
Elected officials cannot be fired, which makes it that much harder to hold them accountable.
There is no right to draw a paycheck for a job you refuse to do.
Supporters of the Court's decision outnumbered opponents.
From Miller Lite to Maytag, here's how popular brands reacted to the SCOTUS ruling this morning.
Could Christian schools and other groups lose their tax status for treating same-sex couples differently?
One week after allowing an Oklahoma inmate's execution to be carried out, SCOTUS agrees to hear appeal over the state's use of a controversial execution drug.
Right now, 39 states have legal same-sex marriage recognition, but there's a hitch.
What does this week's SCOTUS decision mean for the future of the TV industry?
A report from this week's oral arguments before the Supreme Court.