The lawyers, James Trusty and John Rowley, left the former president’s defense team as he faces the most serious legal threat of his career.
Readers react to news of the charges against the former president. Also: A failure to support new parents and babies.
How politically radical could the base of the Republican Party become between now and the 2024 presidential election?
Casey White pleaded guilty to first-degree escape, a surprise move in a case that one defense attorney called “very unusual.” His 11-day jailbreak led to a manhunt.
His interrogation helped lead to a Supreme Court ruling that established rights that protect criminal suspects from incriminating themselves while in custody.
A judge may sanction the lawyer, Steven A. Schwartz, for submitting opinions and citations invented by the chat bot.
The decision, which national groups had been closely watching, was a potential setback to gun regulations spurred by a Supreme Court ruling last year that vastly expanded the right to bear arms.
It is difficult to overstate the court’s hostility to organized labor and the rights of American workers.
The school will offer online, Roman Catholic instruction funded by taxpayers. Its approval is certain to tee off a legal battle over the separation of church and state.
In earlier cases, the justices struck down provisions of the trademark law that discriminated based on the speaker’s viewpoint.
The law, one of the first aimed at curbing drag performances in front of children, had been on hold for nearly two months as the legal battle went on.
The Interstate 81 viaduct in Syracuse effectively destroyed a Black neighborhood when it was built, and it has been falling apart ever since. But getting rid of it is complicated.
President Biden brokered a debt limit deal by following instincts developed through long, hard and sometimes painful experience in Washington.
Hunter Biden’s legal team is invoking a Supreme Court decision his father has denounced as an affront to “common sense and the Constitution.”
In return for the shield, the billionaire owners of Purdue Pharma are committed to paying up to $6 billion to help compensate communities and individuals for the ravages of the opioid epidemic.
President Biden has been considering ways to challenge the constitutionality of the debt limit to defuse the risk of default.
Biden’s deal with Republicans would avoid default and deserves support, but Congress was reckless in allowing this standoff to happen again.
The justices will soon rule on race-conscious admissions plans at Harvard and U.N.C. A new appeals court case asks whether schools can use race-neutral tools to achieve racial diversity.
A lawyer representing a man who sued an airline relied on artificial intelligence to help prepare a court filing. It did not go well.
Fox’s handling of the defamation suit brought by Dominion Voting Systems, which settled for $787.5 million, left many unanswered questions.
The new law prohibited most abortions after six weeks, and was just signed into law.
We have a long history with various forms of sub-national authoritarianism.
Biden must do something. There are no riskless options.
The decision came nearly a year after the Georgia Supreme Court overturned Justin Ross Harris’s convictions on charges of malice murder and child cruelty in the death of his 22-month-old son, Cooper.
Times Opinion wants to know how the Dobbs decision reshaped the lives of readers.
Two lawyers for the former president asserted that he was being treated unfairly in the investigations into his handling of classified documents and his efforts to remain in power.
Inside a copyright case that dissenting justices say could stifle creativity.
Technology alone is not enough to solve the problems we face.
Jay Salpeter cracked a high-profile case to help exonerate Martin Tankleff. It was a blessing and a curse. For both of them.
A former Democrat, he served as White House counsel under George Bush and aided other presidents, including Ronald Reagan and Donald J. Trump.
The limit Congress imposes is dumb, but Biden can’t just wave it away.
Timothy Parlatore, who withdrew this past week from representing the former president in the special counsel investigations, said he stepped aside over differences with a Trump adviser, Boris Epshteyn.
A G.O.P. demand to impose stricter work requirements on recipients of food stamps and other public benefits has drawn a Democratic backlash, underscoring the tricky politics at play in the negotiations.
A spokeswoman for the state attorney general said that his office had “expected a legal challenge” and was “fully prepared to defend the law.”
After a judge in South Carolina signed an order releasing Jeriod Price, a convicted murderer, the State Supreme Court overruled it. But Mr. Price remains at large.
No wonder Justice Thomas apparently thought his behavior was no big deal.
A panel of three judges heard arguments in a lawsuit by anti-abortion groups asking courts to order a widely used drug off the market.
The justices struck down a New York gun control law last year, announcing a new test to evaluate the constitutionality of such measures.
A free-speech organization and the country’s largest book publisher said the district violated the First Amendment and the equal protection clause.
Urging more politicization may seem perverse. But in some states, it’s the only way to strengthen our democracy and empower voters.
What’s happening to Tunisia is a tragedy.
The action, which stayed a lower court ruling, will require health plans to fully cover preventive services while the appeals process plays out.
The phrase, seemingly deleted in error, undermines the basis for qualified immunity, the legal shield that protects police officers from suits for misconduct.
The president does not have the authority to exceed the limit, regardless of what his advisers are telling him.
The Treasury secretary warned that a default would lead to a “very substantial downturn.”
But advocates can’t agree on a strategy to hold more ballot initiatives.
After making little progress with Republican leaders at the White House on Tuesday, the president previewed two possible endgames to resolve a debt-limit standoff.
Two criminal defendants have asked the Supreme Court to decide whether remote testimony against them violated the Sixth Amendment’s confrontation clause.
Recent orders suggest that the justices are thinking of dismissing cases involving the “independent state legislature” theory and Title 42, an immigration measure imposed during the pandemic.
The justices, who had been set to hear arguments on March 1, acted after the Biden administration filed a brief saying that the measure would soon be moot.
The unanimous ruling was the first one summarized by a justice since the start of the coronavirus pandemic and an indication that the court is off to a slow start this term.
At issue is Title 42, a public health measure invoked by the Trump administration during the pandemic to block migrants from seeking asylum in the United States.
The justices left in place an injunction blocking the Biden administration’s authority to forgive up to $20,000 in debt per borrower.
A pair of prominent headlines highlights the reversals.
We all know what happened with summer 2020. Then 2021 was dampened by Delta. This year, any anticipated return to revelry has been hampered by … *waves hands at everything.* Is there hope for enjoying the once fun season?
School is out for the summer — but in some cases, so are the bosses.
School is out for the summer — but in some cases, so are the bosses.
Readers call for more openness and discuss judicial restraint and the justices’ religious beliefs. Also: Mask decisions; Twitter’s dark side; skipping school.