There is a constitutional case against CON laws that could be tried as we wait on the legislature to reconsider the law.
There’s both a moral and constitutional case for why this crime deserves death.
One hundred years ago, the U.S. Supreme Court held that the 14th Amendment’s Due Process Clause protects parental rights. This holding is tricky.
There is perhaps nothing more illegal in America than mind control, which is what the government sought to impose through coercing social media into pushing its propaganda and converting it into its own Ministry of Truth.
On Friday, the Supreme Court issued its highly anticipated decision in 303 Creative v. Elenis and the student loan cases. The Court got all three cases right and should be highly commended for the excellent job it did.
On Thursday, the U.S. Supreme Court issued two excellent decisions in two highly watched cases: Groff v. DeJoy and Students for Fair Admissions v. Harvard.
All it takes is a little education for the folks who receive the Freedom From Religion Foundation’s toothless threats, and most of the FFRF's power evaporates.
My hope is that the bench and bar eventually develop a deeper understanding of why we have precedent and when we should not follow it.
Alabama will have to redraw its districting map and be subject to another game of judicial peek-a-boo.
Instead of a fair assessment of how much a lawyer knows, the NextGen exam focuses on diversity, equity, and inclusion, or DEI for short.
Although Big Tech needs to be fixed, I must concede that from a legal perspective, these cases were not the way to do it.
Alabamians should rest assured that the federal appellate judges in our jurisdiction respect election integrity and religious freedom.
Here are some of the big U.S. Supreme Court decisions we should be watching for.
While it is sad that SCOTUS is not letting Kacsmaryk’s order about the abortion pill go into effect, the good news is that this is a temporary problem.
USPS tried to force Groff to work on Sundays, but he believed he needed to take the Sabbath off. Instead of allowing him to swap shifts with other coworkers, USPS fired him.
We should be grateful that originalism is working not only in Washington, D.C. but right here in Montgomery as well.
Two very significant events happened this week: Donald Trump was arraigned in New York City, and the University of Alabama at Huntsville (UAH) substantially revised its speech code.
You don’t get to show up in court and argue that you win because you’re a member of one race and the other parties are members of the other.
The bottom line is that this isn’t a serious prosecution. It’s a clown show. This is about politics and not fighting crime, and it shows how incredibly petty the left is willing to get.
In a time where passivity reigns and people are going to hell on our watch, Angelo Wilson wasn’t content to let that happen.
In a nation governed by the rule of law, there must be a hierarchy of laws. The law that trumps all other laws is the Constitution itself. Therefore, the most important question is how the Constitution should be interpreted.
Three cases were on the docket this week that would have a major impact on the country. Being involved in two of those cases, I wanted to devote today’s op-ed to discussing their significance.
1819 News has made a good case that Mac McCutcheon was trading political favors for money. It also appears that his son was guilty of draining the company’s resources and then setting his business partner up for prison time. If true, this is bribery, financial corruption and perversion of justice.
Last week, students at Asbury University, a private Christian school in Kentucky, assembled for their biweekly chapel service in the school’s auditorium. But when the chapel service was scheduled to end, the worship kept going.