Lincoln’s Suspension of the Writ of Habeas Corpus: An Historical and Constitutional Analysis

Lincoln and Congress established the authority of the elected branches against an over reaching judiciary in 1861. https://t.co/lMgm88iyVw pic.twitter.com/i7we0yQPVv — David A. Clarke, Jr. (@SheriffClarke) March 18, 2017 JAMES A. DUEHOLM In the 143 years since the end of the Civil War, historians have examined Abraham Lincoln and his conduct of the war in great … More Lincoln’s Suspension of the Writ of Habeas Corpus: An Historical and Constitutional Analysis

Legal Scholars Urge Officeholders: Refuse to Accept Same-Sex Marriage Opinion as Binding Precedent

October 11, 2015 A group of more than 60 legal scholars released a statement last week calling on all federal and state officeholders not to accept the Supreme Court’s Obergefell v. Hodges decision–declaring a national right to same-same sex marriage–as binding precedent. One of the signers and authors of the statement was Robert. P. George, … More Legal Scholars Urge Officeholders: Refuse to Accept Same-Sex Marriage Opinion as Binding Precedent