Brian Mogck argues that using tax law to threaten police unions' pocketbooks could deliver much-needed policing reforms.
Nicholas H. Cohen and Manoj Viswanathan update their analysis of how large corporations have reacted to President Trump's much-touted tax cuts.
Bryan Lammon argues that qualified immunity has generated an appellate-procedure morass that prevents victims from getting justice when government officials, including police, violate their rights.
States' efforts to regulate advertising of plant-based products have reduced competition and confused consumers. Daly Brower says federal preemption can solve these problems.
Reid Coleman argues that Congress's impulse to use the judiciary to oversee the executive branch has practical and constitutional flaws.
Last August, the New Mexico Supreme Court repudiated the spousal evidentiary privilege on feminist grounds. Alexandra Aparicio argues that in so doing, the court overlooked feminism's complexity—and the right result.
J. Sam Bonafede argues that to protect our civil litigation system, the Second Circuit should block DOJ's efforts to circumvent civil protective orders covering foreign-based discovery materials through well-timed grand jury subpoenas.
Clint Wallace says an obscure provision of Congress's COVID-19 relief package delivers big breaks to high earners and shows the pathologies of modern tax policymaking.
James A. Gardner writes that the coronavirus pandemic is likely to depress voter turnout, posing disturbingly high risks to democratic legitimacy.
A surge in absentee voting is inevitable. Richard H. Pildes offers five steps to make sure the election still works.