April 17, 2017
Washington Examiner

Gorsuch will tip Supreme Court on key labor issue, liberals fear

Organized labor and its allies in the Democratic Party are bracing for a major hit to union power now that Justice Neil Gorsuch has a seat on the Supreme Court, fearing that he will tip the balance of the court toward overturning key legal precedents that benefit labor.

Read More →

Case: Yohn v. California Teachers Association

April 7, 2017
Pacific Daily News

Opinion: Democracy requires open elections

Michael Lujan Bevacqua asserts the Center for Individual Rights’ victorious federal lawsuit challenging a Guam plebiscite on the future of Guam’s relations with the United States was undertaken on behalf of “some of the worst parts of contemporary America” in the “unspoken defense of white male privilege.”

Read More →

Case: Davis v. Guam

April 5, 2017
Washington Examiner

Teachers’ union contracts likely to tie hands of new education secretary

Last month, in a historic and unprecedented vote on a cabinet nominee, Betsy DeVos was confirmed as U.S. secretary of education. She had one of the rockier confirmation processes of all of Trump’s nominees, and it doesn’t look like things are getting any easier.

Read More →

Case: Yohn v. California Teachers Association

March 31, 2017
Milford Daily News

Ashland woman sues state over Taser ban

Lyn Bates teaches courses to women on how to defend themselves against rape, and is an author of a book about stalking. Her goal is to try to make women safer. But, Massachusetts does not allow a tool that would help protect women and others, as well. The state is

Read More →

Case: Martel v. Healey

March 30, 2017
Orange County Register

Forced union fees are neither fair nor ‘bipartisan’

The U.S. Supreme Court will likely consider for a second time whether teachers unions should be allowed to force non-union members to pay them for collective bargaining services they don’t want.

Read More →

Case: Yohn v. California Teachers Association

March 26, 2017
Powerline Blog

Court strikes down Guam’s racist voting scheme

Six years ago, retired Air Force officer Arnold Davis, a resident of Guam, tried to register to vote on a plebiscite regarding Guam’s future. His application was rejected and marked as “void” by the Guam Election Commission

Read More →

Case: Davis v. Guam

March 21, 2017
KUAM Mews

AG continues review of plebiscite case

As an April 9 deadline quickly approaches, the Attorney General of Guam is still conducting her review on whether to file an appeal in the Dave Davis plebiscite case.  “The decision of the…

Read More →

Case: Davis v. Guam

March 13, 2017
Washington Examiner

Race-based voting overturned in Guam — after six years

Can a U.S. state or territory “exclude otherwise qualified voters in participating in an election where public issues are decided simply because those otherwise qualified voters do not have the correct ancestry or bloodline”? You get a perfect score if you answer yes, and if you take six years of

Read More →

Case: Davis v. Guam

March 9, 2017
National Review

Victory in Guam

Yesterday a federal trial court in Guam ruled unconstitutional a proposed plebiscite in which only Chamorros (the native group indigenous to Guam) would have been allowed to vote. That’s the right decision, since such racial discrimination is banned by the 14th and 15th Amendments. Congratulations and kudos to Christian Adams, Read More →

Case: Davis v. Guam

March 9, 2017
Pacific News Center

AG to review plebiscite ruling for possible appeal

Guam – After Chief Judge Frances Tydingco-Gatewood ruled Guam’s plebiscite law as unconstitutional, Attorney General Elizabeth Barrett-Anderson announced that she will review that ruling to determine the possibility of filing an appeal.

Read More →

Case: Davis v. Guam

Page 1 of 2812345...1020...Last »