Get ready to rumble: TIME magazine will announce its "Person of the Year" this morning.
"Impeachment is not a single-shot weapon. The constitution does not say it's a one-and-done deal," Paul Begala said.
This week, the Senate confirmed eight of Trump's nominees. As it now stands, Trump has 51 more judicial nominees pending before the Senate.
Kamala Harris is out of the presidential race.
The Supreme Court will hear oral arguments for the case, Atlantic Richfield Co. v. Christian.
Our generation lives in fear—of being shot or of a loved one being shot. Now, the gun lobby is attacking our right to effect change.
New York was, until recently, somewhat confident in its position. But everything changed when the Supreme Court agreed to hear the case.
Advent starts this week as the Judiciary Committee begins its impeachment hearings.
"People should just tell the truth: 'This is the wrong black guy; he has to be destroyed,'" Thomas said in an upcoming documentary. "Just say it. Then now we're at least honest with each other."
Syed's effort to secure his freedom looks a lot like that of "Making a Murderer" subject Brendan Dassey.
Discrimination contradicts my values, and it's undeniably bad for business.
The president wants to keep the financial records his accountants Mazars holds private from Congress, but a federal appeals court ruled to hand them over.
Even if DACA recipients are able to remain in the country legally to study, they may not be able to finance their educations.
From the first public impeachment hearings to the midnight cut off for this month's Democratic debate, this is going to be a big day.
The first interruptions came just minutes into the start of proceedings.
This workable reform could protect the United States from autocratic, king-like presidents.
The Supreme Court takes on their first environmental case of the term while President Donald Trump's lawyers return to court about those tax returns.
The Israeli government and right-wing NGOs have sought to suppress the pro-Palestinian boycott, divestment and sanctions movement.
"The idea here is you get more justices who think for themselves. Justices like Justice Kennedy," Buttigieg said in a recent sit-down interview.
A Kansas Supreme Court nominee is facing opposition from the state's most influential anti-abortion group due to her husband's political leanings.
"We're invisible in this conversation," tweeted Charlotte Clymer, a press secretary at the Human Rights Campaign.
As the Supreme Court heard arguments in two cases involving LGBTQ employment rights, over 100 protesters were reportedly arrested.
The Supreme court kicked off its new term yesterday—from LGBTQ discrimination to gun control, here's what to expect in the next year
Laverne Cox was present at the event, telling Aimee Stephens, who is at the center of the case, that she is "making history no matter what."
Abortion clinics are already extremely face—requiring them to have hospital admitting privileges will only make it worse for women.
"Before you're an immigrant—you're a human being. You're a human first," said Emmanuel A., one of the plaintiffs.
Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh taught a course for George Mason University in England during a summer session.
Aimee Stephens told her boss she is transgender. Two weeks later her boss fired her because she was no longer going to "represent himself as a man." Here's everything we know about her landmark Supreme Court case.
"I think he was asking a question, to be fair, that a lot of British reporters would have asked," the embattled British leader said.
Three explosive cases are about to test whether conservative Supreme Court justices are seen to rule according to their professed legal principles—or their politics.