Jay Wexler clears up pressing Constitutional issues in Cars 2--that is, if Constitution applied to cars.
13 posts from July 2011
When Laurie Essig read the Andrew Breivik manifesto, she was struck by how much it sounded like the threatening email she regularly receives.
Mark Winne looks at the House GOP plan to balance the budget at the expense of the poor.
For kids in the juvenile justice system, "graduation day" means signing some paperwork and taking a bus ride back to the same violent neighborhood.
Gail Dines thinks that the Dominique Strauss-Kahn scandal would fit in perfectly well with the porno plots of today.
David Gessner has had enough of elevated language and warbling folkies singing about Mother Earth. It's time to kick out the jams.
Now out in paperback: Charles Euchner's powerful history of one of our nation's most important moments.
A landmark decision by the Supreme Court 25 years ago created a huge exception to free speech that still applies within school walls today.
The former first lady was never shy about expressing her views, but a Republican First Lady openly supporting the right to abortion would be unthinkable today.
The American Academy of Pediatric recently issued a report recommending that kids avoid drinking sports drinks and stick to water. But can youth sports organizations overcome their addiction to the marketing dollars linked to sports drinks?
Jay Wexler discusses one of the Odd Clauses of the Constitution, and whether President Obama has the authority to raise the debt ceiling.
Michael Avery is a Professor of Constitutional Law at Suffolk University School of Law. Saturday, July 2, was Thurgood Marshall’s birthday, and it is high time President Obama remembers who Marshall was and what he meant to the struggle for...
A new look at the gambling industry provides an in-depth exploration of the costs of legalized gambling.