Should New York compel judges to report problem prosecutors?
The president has exercised his pardoning power less frequently than his four immediate predecessors.
Stephen Engelberg: Sheldon Adelson’s Casino Company Stirs Fresh Questions With Admission It ‘Likely’ Broke Federal LawMarch 2013
The staff of one of the world’s richest men may have broken anti-bribery laws, but questions remain as to which transactions are at issue.
The story behind a landmark case that transformed death penalty trials in the U.S.
It’s not just states that have relaxed gun laws. Federal lawmakers have come up with a few of their own.
We don’t have to imagine what a nation cleansed of guns would look like—plenty of other countries can show us. One writer recalls her year in gun-less South Korea.
A provision of the Voting Rights Act, which requires districts with a history of suppressing minority votes to get federal approval of new voting laws, may be headed to the Supreme Court.
Has the fight against climate change just taken a monumental step forward?
Watergate led to a grassroots effort to clean up Washington. In the wake of Citizens United, and with the upcoming 40th anniversary of the Watergate scandal, is it time to act again?
How a picture of an astronaut set off a court case over student free speech rights.
America’s first openly transgender law professor on the power of zines, the sacrifice social movements require, and the limits of legal reform.
Newman discusses Padilla’s case, his state of mind and why the Bush administration’s position sets an ugly precedent.