The new policy revised the so-called public charge rule, making immigrants ineligible for permanent legal status if they use public benefits like Medicaid and food stamps.
Abuse of power and obstruction of Congress have long been considered criminal and merit impeachment.
If criminal defendants are to face a level playing field at the Supreme Court, a new article says, fundamental change is needed.
The announcement applied only to 301 websites, and many Kashmiris said they were still in an information black hole.
Every time civilian politicians bend laws to accommodate the generals, they damage long-term prospects for democracy.
A call for civility by Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. underscores the delicate balance he is trying to maintain.
A Utah judge ruled against a woman who tried to fight a lewdness charge for appearing bare-chested in front of her stepchildren.
The justices heard arguments on a Montana scholarship program struck down by the state’s Supreme Court.
Only government-operated cameras are permitted in the Senate chamber, but there is no rule against reporters bringing in a pad and a pencil.
With oral arguments coming on Wednesday, both sides of the long-running fight over vouchers for religious schools are preparing for a watershed moment for public education.
Democrats and the House of Representatives had urged the court to act in time to decide their appeals by the end of the court’s term in June.
The justices will weigh Trump administration regulations allowing employers to refuse to provide access to birth control on religious or moral grounds.
A handful of rogue electoral votes, if allowed, could tip the next presidential election.
There are better ways to help women, that are less prone to generating backlash.
The Trump administration is doing its best to kick plaintiffs out of lawsuits it opposes.
A lively Supreme Court argument on protecting federal workers from age discrimination included telling remarks from several justices.
Justices across the ideological spectrum seemed wary of allowing prosecutions based on officials’ misrepresentations about the reasons for their actions.
In an interview with the editorial board of The New York Times, the senator touched on a broad range of subjects, including China, gun control and wishing people happy birthday.
The Supreme Court has never definitively resolved whether Congress can sue the president.
Justice Ginsburg, 86, underwent treatment for a malignant tumor that was discovered after a blood test in July.
Two Times reporters assess the movement and reflect on their work that fueled it.
Two House Democrats joined them in signing a legal brief in a case that is certain to inject the divisive politics of abortion into the 2020 presidential race.
The Trump administration seeks to undermine a key protection against unlawful detention.
Chief Justice John Roberts’s year-end report on the judiciary praised civics education, but it was not hard to detect a timely subtext that appeared to be addressed to President Trump.