neal katyal

"To borrow John Dean’s haunting Watergate-era metaphor ... there is a cancer on the presidency and cancers, if not removed, only grow," Conway wrote.
Former acting Solicitor General Neal Katyal explained why "it’s getting out of control."
The husband of presidential counselor Kellyanne Conway argued that Trump had practically invited the move already in a piece in the Washington Post.
"How the heck does he determine that in 48 hours without trying to interview Trump?" asks former acting solicitor general Neal Katyal.
Former acting Solicitor General Neal Katyal speculated that an election conspiracy charge could be on its way.
Cuomo warned Mueller's pushback on the outlet's scoop is a major dent in the media's reputation.
“Our Constitution is a bipartisan document, designed to endure for ages,” George Conway and Neal Katyal wrote in an op-ed.
The nominee will almost certainly face a long, drawn-out battle.
Video produced by Sara Kenigsberg. Supporters and opponents of the Affordable Care Act have spent more than two years battling
Katyal noted the ideological irony surrounding the court fight. "When I was in law school, I think the conservative movement
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit earlier accepted this sort of slippery slope argument. Some legal observers
Along the way, legal scholars, political figures, health care leaders and ordinary citizens have probed the constitutionality
Republican calls for Kagan's recusal from the health care cases have been met with Democratic exhortations that Justice Clarence
Cheney's attack conveniently shifted the spotlight away from other former Justice Department officials who actually are at risk of professional and criminal sanction.
Nine top political appointees at the Justice Department previously worked as lawyers or advocates for "enemy combatants" confined
Just Binyam Mohamed and the Yemeni doctor, Ayman Batarfi have been cleared for release. At this rate, of course, it will take decades to close Guantánamo.
As with justice, logic is in short supply in the executive's approach to terror suspects, who have been deprived of the protections of the Geneva Conventions to make false confessions.