When the Supreme Court issued its unconstitutional faux (same-sex)-marriage opinion in 2015, it sought to rob states’ power to formulate marriage law. Now some legislators in North Carolina are fighting back by introducing a bill that would nullify that Obergefell v. Hodges opinion.
The New York Times' unwelcome insertion into South Carolina's state business reveals its increasing unhappiness over the progress of constitutional carry across the land.
Our imperial judiciary has struck again, this time claiming that a Texas voter-ID law applying the same standard to everyone is “discriminatory” against minorities.
New Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch might immediately face three possible appeals that would clarify not only the substantial issues behind the cases but Gorsuch's stance as an "originalist" as well.
President Trump's judicial legacy could last for generations, and if he nominates judges who follow the Constitution as it's written, it could have a profound positive impact on the country.
In another example of judges attempting to make law, a Chicago federal appeals court ruled Tuesday that central-government civil-rights legislation says something it doesn’t — that it prohibits job discrimination against lesbian, homosexual, bisexual, and “transgender” employees.
The agents of the deep state have gone too far this time. If President Trump pushes back with the full weight of his Article II authority and has the support of enough in Congress with its Article I authority, the deep state may get deep-sixed.