A federal appeals court rejected a lower court’s finding that a Civil War-era law protects Rep. Madison Cawthorn (R) and other politicians accused of insurrection, but deliberately kept alive the question of whether the 14th Amendment bars anyone who commits insurrection from seeking public office.
A Supreme Court decision reviving a key interim carbon metric provides some relief from uncertainty while the Biden administration moves forward with new climate rules—but lower court hurdles still lie ahead, according to legal experts.
A Twitter Inc. investor sued the company and its would-be acquirer, Elon Musk, claiming the world’s richest man has intentionally raised public doubts about the proposed $44 billion takeover as part of a scheme to effectively reduce the transaction’s cost by manipulating the stock market.
Post offices across the U.S. have the potential to play a larger role in proving a person’s identity to access unemployment and other government benefits, while also addressing privacy and fairness concerns over technology used to prevent fraud.
The Shadow Docket and How the Supreme Court Uses It Now
The Supreme Court's Shadow Docket has been getting a lot of attention lately. In this video, we explain what the Shadow Docket is, why it exists, and how to make it more transparent.
Tax Your Crypto and NFTs? Yes, the IRS Wants Its Cut
Is the Oxford Comma Controversial? Not for Lawyers