Like the Muses, the Justices of the Supreme Court are nine in number. Like the Muses, the justices can tell false things as well as true ones. In the messy area of government-religious speech, the Supreme Court’s opinions sometimes contain facts that seem plausible but are false.
by Tess Anglin, 2L Note Candidate Michael DeBoer’s article Justice Brent E. Dickson, State Constitutional Interpretation, and the […]
by Tyler J. Haston, 2L Note Candidate Donald Trump or Hillary Clinton? While some voters were robust supporters […]
by Yaniv Shmukler, 2L Note Candidate In his recently published article, Can Congress Play a Role in Remedying […]
by Zachary J. Mahone, 2L Note Candidate This past July, the haunting cell phone footage of Philando Castile’s […]
by Kelsey Dilday, 2L Note Candidate Justice Brent E. Dickson of the Indiana Supreme Court retired on April […]
The Indiana Law Review invites you to join us for our annual symposium, titled Partisan Conflict, Political Structure, and […]