Sheldon Silver “wanted to seen to be a man of the people while he was using his public position to richly line his own pockets.”
A few weeks after the 90th anniversary of Justice Louis D. Brandeis’ most prophetic dissent, the Court has finally come around to his way of thinking.
The courts are equipped to challenge those who commit hate crimes — and they should use that power.
The Supreme Court’s decision on the Muslim travel ban is both legally and morally mystifying.
A recent case is the latest indication that matters of Halacha remain out of the hands of U.S. courts.
The Supreme Court sided 7-2 with bakers who refused to make a cake for a gay wedding. But did Masterpiece Cakeshop get off on a technicality?
Should poor people have to sit through a sermon to get a hot meal? A new Trump policy might make it so.
The larger impact of the Supreme Court’s ruling on sports betting is yet to be seen.
Suing terrorists does not compensate victims nor deter future terrorism.
Most experts regard Toscanini as the greatest conductor of the twentieth century — but few know that he stood up to the Nazis.