PLF Begins Argument in the Supreme Court in Hawkes Case

Live from PLF’s D.C. Center, PLF D.C. Executive Director Todd Gaziano moderates a round table discussion on Pacific Legal Foundation’s opening argument in the Supreme Court for Army Corps of … ›

North Carolina public school sponsors club for "colored girls"

PLF attorneys recently learned that officials at a public charter school in North Carolina have organized a racially segregated club for “Girls of Color.” Caucasian girls are not allowed to … ›

Economic liberty, school choice, and opportunity for all

This morning, I spoke with the Northern California Record, an upstart paper affiliated with the Chamber of Commerce, about my participation in a UC Berkeley panel debate on affirmative action. The journalist … ›

"We are coming to you live from #SCOTUS…"

Well, we *were* coming to you live from the steps of the Supreme Court of the United States— yesterday, that is, after the Court heard oral argument in United States Army … ›

In modern constitutional battles, its often 1984, not 2016

My son is currently reading George Orwell’s classic dystopian novel, 1984.  As many of you probably remember, the story is about a society subject to pervasive government control and monitoring and one person’s … ›

Forbes publishes new piece on judicial review for agency bureaucrats

As all Liberty Blog readers should know, PLF’s Reed Hopper will argue another landmark case tomorrow in the Supreme Court, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers v. Hawkes Company. To help … ›

Teachers’ constitutional rights: out with a whimper

I wrote about today’s Supreme Court affirmance-by-tie-vote in Friedrichs v. California Teachers Association for Forbes.com.  The bottom line is that today’s decision is a profound disappointment to non-union public employees … ›

PLF pays another visit to the Supreme Court

Tomorrow morning (Wednesday, March 30), lead environmental attorney for PLF, M. Reed Hopper, will argue on behalf of property rights, judicial review, and fairness when he represents Hawkes Company before … ›

Will Phoenix taxpayers strikeout?

When the green grass has been freshly cut, each piece of gravel in the infield is in place, and the pitcher’s mound is perfectly raised, it can mean only one … ›

Brand Logo for the blog page

PLF Begins Argument in the Supreme Court in Hawkes Case

Live from PLF’s D.C. Center, PLF D.C. Executive Director Todd Gaziano moderates a round table discussion on Pacific Legal Foundation’s opening argument in the Supreme Court for Army Corps of … ›

North Carolina public school sponsors club for "colored girls"

PLF attorneys recently learned that officials at a public charter school in North Carolina have organized a racially segregated club for “Girls of Color.” Caucasian girls are not allowed to … ›

Economic liberty, school choice, and opportunity for all

This morning, I spoke with the Northern California Record, an upstart paper affiliated with the Chamber of Commerce, about my participation in a UC Berkeley panel debate on affirmative action. The journalist … ›

"We are coming to you live from #SCOTUS…"

Well, we *were* coming to you live from the steps of the Supreme Court of the United States— yesterday, that is, after the Court heard oral argument in United States Army … ›

In modern constitutional battles, its often 1984, not 2016

My son is currently reading George Orwell’s classic dystopian novel, 1984.  As many of you probably remember, the story is about a society subject to pervasive government control and monitoring and one person’s … ›

Forbes publishes new piece on judicial review for agency bureaucrats

As all Liberty Blog readers should know, PLF’s Reed Hopper will argue another landmark case tomorrow in the Supreme Court, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers v. Hawkes Company. To help … ›

Teachers’ constitutional rights: out with a whimper

I wrote about today’s Supreme Court affirmance-by-tie-vote in Friedrichs v. California Teachers Association for Forbes.com.  The bottom line is that today’s decision is a profound disappointment to non-union public employees … ›

PLF pays another visit to the Supreme Court

Tomorrow morning (Wednesday, March 30), lead environmental attorney for PLF, M. Reed Hopper, will argue on behalf of property rights, judicial review, and fairness when he represents Hawkes Company before … ›

Will Phoenix taxpayers strikeout?

When the green grass has been freshly cut, each piece of gravel in the infield is in place, and the pitcher’s mound is perfectly raised, it can mean only one … ›

The Morning Docket

Stay up to date with the Morning Docket, a weekly highlight of PLF's best articles, videos, and podcasts.

PLF Begins Argument in the Supreme Court in Hawkes Case

Live from PLF’s D.C. Center, PLF D.C. Executive Director Todd Gaziano moderates a round table discussion on Pacific Legal Foundation’s opening argument in the Supreme Court for Army Corps of … ›

North Carolina public school sponsors club for "colored girls"

PLF attorneys recently learned that officials at a public charter school in North Carolina have organized a racially segregated club for “Girls of Color.” Caucasian girls are not allowed to … ›

Economic liberty, school choice, and opportunity for all

This morning, I spoke with the Northern California Record, an upstart paper affiliated with the Chamber of Commerce, about my participation in a UC Berkeley panel debate on affirmative action. The journalist … ›

"We are coming to you live from #SCOTUS…"

Well, we *were* coming to you live from the steps of the Supreme Court of the United States— yesterday, that is, after the Court heard oral argument in United States Army … ›

In modern constitutional battles, its often 1984, not 2016

My son is currently reading George Orwell’s classic dystopian novel, 1984.  As many of you probably remember, the story is about a society subject to pervasive government control and monitoring and one person’s … ›

Forbes publishes new piece on judicial review for agency bureaucrats

As all Liberty Blog readers should know, PLF’s Reed Hopper will argue another landmark case tomorrow in the Supreme Court, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers v. Hawkes Company. To help … ›

Teachers’ constitutional rights: out with a whimper

I wrote about today’s Supreme Court affirmance-by-tie-vote in Friedrichs v. California Teachers Association for Forbes.com.  The bottom line is that today’s decision is a profound disappointment to non-union public employees … ›

PLF pays another visit to the Supreme Court

Tomorrow morning (Wednesday, March 30), lead environmental attorney for PLF, M. Reed Hopper, will argue on behalf of property rights, judicial review, and fairness when he represents Hawkes Company before … ›

Will Phoenix taxpayers strikeout?

When the green grass has been freshly cut, each piece of gravel in the infield is in place, and the pitcher’s mound is perfectly raised, it can mean only one … ›

PLF Begins Argument in the Supreme Court in Hawkes Case

Live from PLF’s D.C. Center, PLF D.C. Executive Director Todd Gaziano moderates a round table discussion on Pacific Legal Foundation’s opening argument in the Supreme Court for Army Corps of … ›

North Carolina public school sponsors club for "colored girls"

PLF attorneys recently learned that officials at a public charter school in North Carolina have organized a racially segregated club for “Girls of Color.” Caucasian girls are not allowed to … ›

Economic liberty, school choice, and opportunity for all

This morning, I spoke with the Northern California Record, an upstart paper affiliated with the Chamber of Commerce, about my participation in a UC Berkeley panel debate on affirmative action. The journalist … ›

"We are coming to you live from #SCOTUS…"

Well, we *were* coming to you live from the steps of the Supreme Court of the United States— yesterday, that is, after the Court heard oral argument in United States Army … ›

In modern constitutional battles, its often 1984, not 2016

My son is currently reading George Orwell’s classic dystopian novel, 1984.  As many of you probably remember, the story is about a society subject to pervasive government control and monitoring and one person’s … ›

Forbes publishes new piece on judicial review for agency bureaucrats

As all Liberty Blog readers should know, PLF’s Reed Hopper will argue another landmark case tomorrow in the Supreme Court, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers v. Hawkes Company. To help … ›

Teachers’ constitutional rights: out with a whimper

I wrote about today’s Supreme Court affirmance-by-tie-vote in Friedrichs v. California Teachers Association for Forbes.com.  The bottom line is that today’s decision is a profound disappointment to non-union public employees … ›

PLF pays another visit to the Supreme Court

Tomorrow morning (Wednesday, March 30), lead environmental attorney for PLF, M. Reed Hopper, will argue on behalf of property rights, judicial review, and fairness when he represents Hawkes Company before … ›

Will Phoenix taxpayers strikeout?

When the green grass has been freshly cut, each piece of gravel in the infield is in place, and the pitcher’s mound is perfectly raised, it can mean only one … ›