NATO (as well as the EU) is showing multiple fissures regarding a growing array of political and security issues. Add Catalonia’s mounting challenge to Spain’s unity and territorial integrity to the list of potential troubles for the Alliance.
The Supreme Court has held repeatedly that private parties have an implied right of action to assert claims for separation-of-powers violations. But this right means nothing unless those bringing successful challenges have access to meaningful remedies.
Georgia gives the legal resource database Lexis an exclusive copyright to publish the Official Code of Georgia Annotated (OCGA), thus restricting its citizens’ ability to access and understand the laws that bind them. The logic behind copyright does not apply to codes of law that bind the public, even if the code has annotations. An exclusive copyright over the product of normal legislative deliberation is a violation of the public’s trust.
Yesterday, the Democratic majority released the College Affordability Act and it delivers pretty much what we’ve seen established since about 1969: A general conviction that what higher ed mainly needs is more government money and no openly for-profit schools.
Featuring the author Juliana Geran Pilon, Senior Fellow, Alexander Hamilton Institute for the Study of Western Civilization; with comments by Jeremy Rabkin, Professor of Law, George Mason University and Author, Law without Nations?