Explore The ABLC Topics
Kansas' law requiring people to show documentary proof of citizenship when they register to vote is a mess. And when Secretary of State Kris Kobach tried to defend it in court himself, things didn't go well.
Justice Sotomayor's dissent puts into perspective just how much is at stake with the U.S. Supreme Court's refusal to safeguard voting rights.
Justice Thomas' concurring opinion in Collins v. Virginia makes clear that he is living in a fantasy of his own creation—not the reality where Black people are routinely stripped of their Fourth Amendment rights.
The president is stacking the courts with right-leaning extremists who will languish on the bench for decades, doing their best to strip marginalized people of their civil rights. This should alarm you.
Black women may continue to be discriminated against even though having traditionally Black hairstyles has no bearing on a person’s fitness for a particular job.
The "Protect and Serve Act" would serve to further criminalize already overpoliced communities.
They don't worship Satan, despite what you might have read. But they do believe in bodily autonomy. And the Constitution.
The rule outlaws intentional racial discrimination, of course; such a thing is already unconstitutional. But it also outlaws peremptory challenges based on “implicit, institutional, and unconscious” race and ethnic biases.
The prosecution labeled the white prospective jurors as “W” and the Black prospective jurors as “N” and singled out the Black prospective jurors by marking dots in the margins next to their names.
Ultimately, a Kobach loss could halt the domino effect of other states passing similar laws designed to undercut the right to vote.
Corey Stewart, who was seemingly endorsed by President Trump, has close ties to a white supremacist group whose members were never far from Stewart's side during his failed gubernatorial run.