More Supreme Court Articles

  • Supreme Court stops EPA's overreach

    The Supreme Court's sweeping decision in June against the EPA's unprecedented greenhouse gas regulations slams the door on executive agencies that try to rewrite laws to fit its goals.

  • Freedom requires risk to endure: Examiner Editorial

    Freedom is very much at risk this Independence Day weekend -- but then it always has been. As President Ronald Reagan said, freedom is never more than one generation away from extinction.

  • Union leaders having a hard time talking about Harris v. Quinn

    It's not easy to make to a convincing argument that labor organizations should have the right to extract money directly from the paychecks of people who don't want to be union members in the first place, which is ultimately what Harris v. Quinn was about.

  • Dispute over religious faith sparks spat in Arkansas Senate race

    Democratic Sen. Mark Pryor's campaign demanded an apology Wednesday from Republican Rep. Tom Cotton after he questioned the depth of Pryor's religious faith.

  • Big Ideas: On Aereo, college tuition and teacher tenure

    The Supreme Court's 6-3 opinion found that the Aereo system of broadcast television signals retransmitted online via a system of micro-antennas was a violation of copyright law.

  • The real meaning of the Hobby Lobby decision

    The ultimate resolution of the contraception issue in Obamacare will probably leave everyone dissatisfied. You could call that a curse. Or you could call it a blessing.

  • Does reaction to Hobby Lobby reveal the dark side of American liberalism?

    In the liberal determination to attribute political problems to the evil isms -- racism, genderism, anti-gay prejudice, male privilege, etc. -- there lurks utter intolerance just beneath the surface.

  • Supreme Court slaps down the Obama administration

    Seldom in American history has the Supreme Court unanimously rejected positions advocated by presidents' administrations.

  • Supreme Court not as unified as it looks

    The Supreme Court ended its term with the most unanimous rulings and fewest split decisions in decades, suggesting an easing of the sharp and often bitter ideological divisions between the justices in recent years. But such an assumption is risky and probably wrong.

  • Supreme Court cracks down on the trial lawyer gold mine: Examiner Editorial

    Of all the Supreme Court opinions you've read and argued about this term, Halliburton v. Erica P. John Fund probably isn't one. But it could be vitally important to your retirement security.

  • After Hobby Lobby ruling, Democrats move to amend RFRA

    Liberal groups and congressional Democrats are moving forward with plans to reform the Religious Freedom Restoration Act in the wake of the Supreme Court's ruling Monday in Burwell v. Hobby Lobby.

  • ICYMI: The most idiotic thing said about Supreme Court's Hobby Lobby ruling, of course, comes from a jackass in Congress

    The Supreme Court ruled Monday that the owners of Hobby Lobby could not be compelled under the law to cover the cost of abortifacients for their employees, prompting a great, big collective meltdown on the Left.

  • The hobbled Hobby Lobby decision

    Looked at from a distance, it may seem as if the Supreme Court struck a mighty blow in defense of religious liberty in the case of Burwell v. Hobby Lobby, which it decided this week.

  • Often-split court agrees your privacy matters

    WASHINGTON (AP) — Supreme Court justices found more common ground than usual this year, and nowhere was their unanimity more surprising than in a ruling that police must get a judge's approval before searching the cellphones of people they've arrested. The term that just ended also had its...

  • The Left tramples religious beliefs on contraception

    If the views on display outside the Supreme Court and on the Internet this week are widely held on the Left, we're in for a long, ugly culture war.

From the Weekly Standard