William Barr does not like legalization but says Congress has to resolve the "untenable" conflict between state and federal law.
Only if you like the cause they serve, according to supporters of laws that target the anti-Israel BDS movement
A ballot initiative that took effect this week bans sales to adults younger than 21.
A federal lawsuit says the state is violating the Second Amendment by refusing to recognize the restoration of firearm rights by courts in other states.
Cops supposedly smelled 25 grams of pot inside a plastic container inside a safe inside a closet 30 feet from a guy's doorstep.
In a case SCOTUS will hear next month, victims of Tennessee's protectionism argue that it flouts the 14th Amendment as well as the Commerce Clause.
The Supreme Court seems disinclined to overturn precedents allowing serial prosecutions of the same crime.
A 3rd Circuit judge says the decision approving New Jersey's 10-round limit treats the right to arms less seriously than other constitutional rights.
The Supreme Court should reconsider the misbegotten "dual sovereignty" doctrine.
The Supreme Court should make it clear that state forfeitures are constrained by the Excessive Fines Clause.
A federal judge overturns a state ban on telling customers they can bring their own beer or wine.
Constitutional law could be improved by taking account of the principle that "with great power, comes great responsibility."
Legal scholar Eric Segall argues originalism doesn't qualify as a constitutional theory because originalists disagree on too many things. His case is overstated. But if it's correct, the same criticism applies to living constitutionalism.
Why first principles suggest that Matthew Whitaker's acting appointment is invalid, but precedent and practice might suggest the opposite.
Living constitutionalists argue that their methodology allows us to improve constitutional law over time. But what if it actually makes it worse? Legal scholar Ernest Young raises that very question in an important new article.
Banning ballot selfies to stop voter fraud is like "burning down the house to roast the pig" said the First Circuit Court of Appeals. But many states still do it.
The federal case against the Pittsburgh shooter is redundant and constitutionally questionable.
Plus: Southern border will see more troops than Iraq, Syria.
Progressives appreciate the separation of powers—up to a point.
Responses to my lead essay by legal scholars John Eastman and Gabriel Chin have now been posted, along with my rejoinders to them.