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The future of voting, representation in Congress, and allocation of federal funds turned on a case called Trump v. New York. Hans von Spakovsky from the Heritage Foundation explains.
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The second impeachment of Trump's tenure raises easily answered questions.
Can we sue the Federal Government for damages when they violate our religious and civil rights? Jennifer Cowan from Debevoise & Plimpton explains the Supreme Court case Tanzin v. Tanvir.
With drug companies charging Americans more than other countries for prescription medications, a new rule emerges to close that gap but not everyone is happy. Leah D’Aurora Richardson from K & L Gates explains.
What’s happening with our Supreme Court and how will it impact the future? Berkeley School of Law dean Erwin Chemerinsky explains.
Too bad it was such a slow news week...
White Fright author Jane Dailey discusses what America's history with lynch mobs can teach us about the attack on the Capitol.
Learn how we count electoral college votes in a contested Presidential election with Professor Hasen from UC Irvine School of Law.
Host Craig Willliams and constitutional law professor Carlton Larson take a look at the legal line between sedition and free speech, and define what is and isn't sedition under the current president.
District Attorney Gascon is being sued by his own Deputy District Attorneys, but for what? Malcolm Maclachlan from the Daily Journal breaks it down.
The firm says Cleta Mitchell went rogue, but that's only the start of their issues.
Hear how you can help prevent human trafficking, with our guest Dionne Coleman from Samaritan Village.
If you’re getting persistent calls from seemingly familiar phone numbers at all hours, you’re not alone. Learn why efforts at regulation have so far been inadequate.
Exploring law on television, how to separate reality from fiction, and what shows tell us about the law and justice.
Things have to get better from here, right?