Aristotle teaches us that words can persuade in three ways.
What would Attorney General Jeff Sessions do if President Donald Trump fired Special Counsel Robert Mueller? That’s easy: He’d nod and keep clinging to his post.
To make sense of the new information you have to start with the puzzle surrounding the McCabe firing on Friday.
The U.S. District Court Southern District of New York ruled in February that one could infringe a copyright simply by embedding a tweet in a web page.
To people in the rest of the U.S., California can seem like a foreign country. From Donald Trump’s perspective, the feeling may not be purely cultural.
Here are some tips to demystify the high court and its certiorari procedures.
The circumstances of the case show why the First Amendment should be interpreted to protect a federal employee who is talking politics in a public forum.
On Feb. 5, 2018, the Minnesota Court of Appeals issued a lengthy, yet unpublished, opinion concerning an obligor’s responsibility to maintain life insurance as security for child support payments — and the consequence to his heirs if he or she fails to do so.
In 1934, Congress imposed a $200 transfer tax each time someone bought or sold a machine gun — or approximately $3,700 in today’s money. The tax remains at $200 today.
The court under Chief Justice John Roberts has become more inclined to hear lawsuits addressing fundamental liberties and cutting edge issues.
Minnesota possesses several political traits common to the vital “swing states” of the Midwest
- Defining ‘and’ in sentencing statute falls to Supreme Court
- Hashtag rates higher libel protection
- Court: Performance issues, not bias, prompted union to fire organizer
- Robot milker case yields $122M
- 2023 Up & Coming Attorneys
- 2023 Unsung Legal Heroes
- Appeals court takes up transgender health coverage case
- Court upholds sex-with-minor report submitted by man’s therapist