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By Jonathan Drew, Mark Sherman, Associated Press
Legal scholars dispute the idea that the Founding Fathers ever intended for impeachable offenses to require proof of a crime.
By Eric Tucker, Associated Press
Now that 2020 has arrived, scores of new laws are going into effect across the country. From legalization of marijuana and criminal justice reform to raising minimum wage and the cost of electric cars, state legislatures are having a major…
After weeks of closed-door and public hearings, the House Intelligence Committee released a 300-page report making the case for impeachment of President Trump, arguing that he solicited the interference of a foreign government in a U.S. election, obstructed the impeachment…
The House Judiciary Committee is scheduled to hold its first hearing on impeachment this Wednesday, although the White House has announced President Trump will not participate in a process he insists is a “hoax.” Meanwhile, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky made…
President-elect Barack Obama is poised to preside over significant shifts in the federal courts from lower court judicial appointments to Supreme Court shifts. Analysts examine Obama's constitutional views and how he may handle changes in the judiciary.
The U.S. Supreme Court marked the last week of its 2005-2006 term with major rulings on Guantanamo's military tribunals, texas redistricting, and Kansas' death penalty law. Four legal experts review the high court's decisions over the past year.
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