If the Supreme Court takes on a case connected to the outcome of the presidential election, Justice Amy Coney Barrett will face the most important decision of her career.
The COVID-19 outbreak and the country’s long overdue reckoning with institutional racism have dramatically laid bare deep-rooted inequities in our society — inequities driven by our broken democracy. It’s time to find solutions, and we believe many of them lie in ending the twin evils of voter suppression and money in politics.
India’s Supreme Court, which prides in being the world’s most powerful judiciary, is in the unenviable position of being “damned if you do, damned if you don’t.”
President Donald Trump’s supreme court pick, Amy Coney Barrett, faced the Senate judiciary committee for the third time on Wednesday, as GOP lawmakers race to replace the liberal icon and equal rights advocate, Ruth Bader Ginsburg (RBG) ahead of November’s election.
The Indian judiciary is one of the most powerful in the world, Chief Justice of India (CJI) Altamas Kabir said in 2013. He attributed its strength to the power of judicial review it enjoyed.
The Indian Ministry of Environment, Forest and Climate Change (MoEFCC) has issued a directive earlier this month making re-grassing of mined-out areas mandatory,
When Republican-dominated Texas passed a law making abortion illegal, but introduced the provision that ordinary citizens can file a case against abortion clinics
The Supreme Court of India, which is going through a bad patch in its history, gets a new helmsman in Justice NV Ramana this week. In a bid to block his elevation, the Chief Minister of his home state of Andhra Pradesh, YS Jagan Moham Reddy, had written
India’s Supreme Court is quietly grappling with repeated attempts by the government to put back into the law certain ideas it has rejected as unconstitutional.
Affirmative action, known in local parlance as reservation, is one of the most sensitive issues of modern India. Its roots lie in the caste system, which apologists present as a form of division of labour. The caste system went way beyond division of labour.