President Trump’s incitement of insurrection stands out as the worst presidential behavior in America’s two-century history. How can he be kept from doing more damage with only two weeks left in his term?
Latest in Continuity of Government
Newly unearthed work by the famed theologian Reinhold Niebuhr presages many of today’s debates on media and its role in molding the fate of American democracy.
The last hundred days of the Trump presidency—if that’s the period we’re in—gives rise to a number of distinct concerns about the excesses of an lame-duck president of an unconventional disposition.
A new Lawfare Institute e-book, "The Laws and Norms of a Disputed Presidential Election,” is now available on Kindle.
In the most desperate scenarios, the voters may not be the ones who decide who becomes president after all.
The electoral votes have been cast, and now it’s time for Congress to decide how they should be counted—assuming it can get its own house in order first.
The process for selecting a new president begins with the states—and they may play a decisive role in resolving any disputes that might arise in 2020.
All previous presidential candidates, even those with understandable objections to the outcome, have accepted the results of their elections. What about this year?
With the White House in the midst of a coronavirus outbreak, it’s not safe.
President Trump’s recent refusals to commit to a peaceful transfer of power have called to mind historical contrasts.