The state possess an inherent power to encourage commerce, but how far can that power be exerted over the moral values of consumers?
The use of ‘military eminent domain’ is just the latest in a series of egregious legal and policy encroachments upon private property rights.
The now infamous Colorado baker Jack Phillips has no doubt become the target of a troll, but the law remains clear.
No one can predict the outcome because his supporters exist in a cult-like atmosphere, but the merits have begun to weigh heavily against the president.
‘[A] long habit of not thinking a thing WRONG, gives it a superficial appearance of being RIGHT.’ — Thomas Paine, Common Sense
Gamble v. United States is a very interesting case, just not for the reasons you might have heard.
The government is asking for a rule that functions as a bar on retaliatory arrest claims. That should frighten you.
The bill is extremely modest in its reforms, yet the opposition remains uncompromising and committed to a campaign of false, fear-mongering rhetoric.
In cases of rape, due process is traumatic, and it makes the constitutional right often difficult to accept.
Moral culpability for inflammatory rhetoric is one thing, legal responsibility is entirely another.