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.
Miriam George and the University of Chicago Law Review Online present this series on protecting democratic elections and voting rights during pandemic times.
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.
When normal life has ground to a halt, it may be reassuring that one American tradition—suing over electoral rules—is still going strong. Nicholas Stephanopoulos paints this election litigation landscape.
During the pandemic, courts have held ballot initiative qualification to a higher standard. Richard L. Hasen asks why.
Local elections officers play a key but little discussed role in protecting the right to vote. Richard Briffault explains they are a source of strength in our elections.
Why the Court's conservative bloc fractured in one of the most important religion cases this term.
Matt Levine of Money Stuff fame joins Briefly to discuss insider trading, stock buybacks, the Fed's extraordinary market interventions, and how everything is securities fraud.
To kick off our fourth season, we dig deep into COVID-19's effect on the courts. Guests: Chief Judge Diane Wood and Judge Michael Scudder of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit.