capitol_300
Nov. 16, 2012

Faith on the Hill: The Religious Composition of the 113th Congress

The newly elected 113th Congress includes the first Buddhist to serve in the Senate, the first Hindu to serve in either chamber and the first member of Congress to describe her religion as “none.” While Congress remains majority Protestant, the institution is far less so today than it was 50 years ago.

courtlarge1
Jan. 11, 2012

In Brief: Hosanna-Tabor v. EEOC

Mar. 31, 2011

Religion and the Courts: The Pillars of Church-State Law

10-04-06-supreme-court-large
Mar. 31, 2011

Churches in Court

Whenever churches or religious organizations find themselves involved in civil litigation, courts first must determine whether the First Amendment’s religion clauses bestow a unique legal status on religious organizations that puts some of their decisions and actions beyond the reach of civil laws.

congresslarge
Jan. 5, 2011

Faith on the Hill – The Religious Composition of the 112th Congress

The political overhaul of the U.S. Congress after the 2010 elections appears to have had little effect on the religious composition of the legislative body, which is similar to the religious makeup of the previous Congress and of the nation, according to an analysis by the Pew Forum.

Supreme Court Building
Oct. 19, 2010

In Brief: Arizona Christian School Tuition Organization v. Winn and Arizona Department of Revenue v. Winn

On Nov. 3, 2010, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in a pair of related cases involving a constitutional challenge to an Arizona tax policy aimed at providing scholarships for children to attend private – often religious – schools.

10-04-06-supreme-court-large1
Jun. 28, 2010

High Court Rules Against Campus Christian Group

mojavecrosslarge
Apr. 28, 2010

High Court Decision in Salazar v. Buono

10-04-06-supreme-court-large2
Apr. 6, 2010

In Brief: Christian Legal Society v. Martinez

mojavecrosslarge1
Sep. 24, 2009

In Brief: Salazar v. Buono