The Dodgers’ power hitting phenom is in a good position to destroy once and for all the stereotype that Jewish jocks are all brains and no brawn.
David Fontana is Associate Professor of Law at George Washington University Law School.
Justice Stephen Breyer’s new book thoughtfully discusses how the Court should reconcile foreign and domestic legal issues. But it may be too little too late.
Sen. Mike Lee fervently defends a conservative approach to the Constitution on the Senate floor and lately in a new book. Why do Democrats let him get away with it?
Fantasy sports, game day packages, and other demographic changes have led to a shift in American sports. No longer is devotion to one team the norm.
As the Lone Star state continues its economic rise, will it be able to maintain its distinctive identity, or will it become more like the communities it sees as competition?
The governor’s autobiography might well worry his rural constituents, since like a lot of leaders in state politics, he pretty much ignores anyone who’s not a city dweller.
A new biography of Antonin Scalia argues that his bellicose conservatism has alienated his fellow justices and rendered him ineffective. Think again.
Quietly but persistently, Obama and the Democratic Party have won approval for federal judicial nominees at a rate that outdoes either of Obama’s predecessors.
The elite Federalist Society has become an exceptionally effective conservative group. David Fontana looks at how that happened.