Why the Court's conservative bloc fractured in one of the most important religion cases this term.
The University of Chicago Law School's International Human Rights Clinic unveils a groundbreaking study on police use of force.
It is often said that arbitration favors employers' interests and that class actions do not. Tamar Meshel argues that for employers and employees alike, class arbitration may offer the best of both worlds.
Facebook's new Oversight Board is an unprecedented experiment in content moderation governance. But how will it work—and why does it matter?
Vice President Biden is considering elevating some White House offices to the Cabinet. But this change comes with complications.
President Trump has floated the possibility of issuing a quarantine order for New York, New Jersey, and Connecticut. But is this even legal?
It turns out that shareholders, not management, have been the driving force behind the environmental, social, and governance principles that many associate with stakeholder governance.
Section Two of the Fourteenth Amendment could provide a powerful protection to voting rights. But its risks outweigh its rewards.
The Fourth Amendment requires that searches be reasonable. Courts effectuate this requirement through a balancing analysis, weighing a search’s harm to privacy against the governmental interest it serves. The results of these balancing exercises are then recast as constitutional requirements and exceptions. For example, the requirement that an ordinary search be backed by a warrant … Continue reading Reexamining the Government’s Interest in Border Searches of Digital Devices by Charles W. Gibson
The First Amendment’s Religion Clauses requires an exemption to certain anti-discrimination laws, like the ADA, for certain employees of religious employers. But lower courts disagree about which employees qualify for the so-called “ministerial exception.” This Essay argues that the exception should apply to any employee of a religious group who fills a religious role.