PA Senate Majority Policy Committee held hearing on U.S. Supreme Court public sector union decision

October 29, 2018

The Pennslyvania Senate Majority Policy Committee recently held a hearing on the recently decided U.S. Supreme Court case Janus v American Federation of State, County, Municipal Employees (AFSCME) to gather information about the decision’s impact on public employee unions and potential state legislative responses.

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Legislators told they must adjust laws to comply with Janus ruling or face further legal woes

October 26, 2018

Since the U.S. Supreme Court’s ruling in the Janus v. AFSCME case this summer, there’s been much debate in Harrisburg about how Pennsylvania should adjust its laws in response. Some Democratic legislators have proposed bills that would tend to blunt the impact of the decision, while Republicans have favored efforts

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Senate panel holds hearing regarding public sector unions

October 25, 2018

Sen. David G. Argall (R-29) chaired a Senate Majority Policy Committee hearing with experts on the recently decided U.S. Supreme Court case Janus v AFSCME at the state Capitol on Oct. 25 to learn more about the court decision’s impact on public employee unions and potential state legislative responses.

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Gov Guam hopes for favorable decision on plebiscite

October 13, 2018

Gov. Eddie Calvo and Attorney General Elizabeth Barrett-Anderson voiced optimism that the government of Guam quest for a political-status plebiscite that limits voting to “native inhabitants of Guam” will get a federal appeals court’s approval.

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Federal Judge Strikes Down St. Louis Abortion Discrimination Act

October 12, 2018

In recent years, some states and municipalities have expanded their civil rights laws to make it illegal for employers to discriminate against someone on the basis of a “reproductive health decision.” In effect, these laws make women who have received, performed, or advocated for abortion or other reproductive choices a

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Guam Argues for Native Voting Law Before 9th Circuit

October 11, 2018

The government of Guam argued Wednesday before a Ninth Circuit panel at the University of Hawaii that it is not unlawful to limit non-native residents from voting on the territory’s future political ties with the United States.

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A Beard Too Far

April 24, 2012

Group claims Feds Overstepped in Amish ‘Hate Crime’ Case…

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White House forces partisan races on N.C. city: voters challenge feds on Voting Rights Act

April 13, 2012

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The Men Who Would End Affirmative Action

August 28, 1998

When, in 1994, Michael Greve and Michael McDonald wanted to make a point about politically correct speech, they successfully defended …

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D.C. Public Interest Law Firm Puts Affirmative Action on Trial

February 20, 1998

Michael Greve stages lawsuits as if they were theatrical productions, so when he began a legal assault on affirmative action…

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