The Whisky Rebellion was consequential for national power, and warrants reflection on its 224th anniversary.
Latest in Executive Power
Essays by Mary DeRosa and Christopher Fonzone and Dana Remnus on the role of executive branch lawyers in times of crisis.
What if the president, instead of tweeting, issued clear legal determinations that he specifically said are binding on the executive branch?
Richard Nixon’s fall came after it became clear that he had “broken faith” with core public expectations of presidential leadership. Donald Trump appears headed for the same fate.
Can President Trump really end U.S. participation in the alliance? And if so, what can Congress do about it?
The three scenarios that might play out if Trump moves against Clapper, Comey, McCabe, Brennan, Rice and Hayden.
Why one conclusion in George Conway’s recent Lawfare article appears hasty.
What does it mean, in the face of profound ugliness on the part of the executive branch, to declare the judgment of that ugliness to be outside the authority of the Supreme Court?
The Constitution gives Trump the power to make the Russia probe go away. It does not give him the power to do so without consequence.
The Defense Department has reportedly restricted congressional visits to Afghanistan, Iraq, Kuwait and Syria. Is an executive limitation on congressional foreign travel consistent with the separation of powers?