The Western Journalism Center published our article about our brief in the case of Sterling v. United States, filed in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces on December 28, 2015.
The Western Journalism Center published our summary of the decision of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit rejecting Obama’s deferred action plan, in Texas v. United States.
Presiding Justice Jess H. Dickinson issued a Separate Written Statement Objecting to a Court order, in which he cites to and quotes from an article we wrote reacting to the U.S. Supreme Court’s decision in Obergefell.
“And, according to an article co-authored by Herbert W. Titus, who taught constitutional law for more than a quarter of a century and concluded his academic career as the Founding Dean of Regent Law School:
|Biblical Principles of Law by Herbert W. Titus
Herb Titus wrote Biblical Principles of Law, a digital book available fromLawMart.com, which explores the biblical and historical roots of the common law relating to contracts, property, torts and crimes, and compares the biblical/historical view with modern legal trends.
|American’s Heritage: Constitutional Liberty by Herbert W. Titus
Herb Titus wrote American’s Heritage: Constitutional Liberty, a digital book available from LawMart.com, which explores the biblical and historical roots of constitutional law in America, and compares the biblical/historical view with modern legal trends.
Bill Olson & Herb Titus Articles on Building the Resistance to Same Sex Marriage (Summer 2015)
Reconsidering the U.S. Supreme Court’s Authority to Mandate Same-Sex Marriage (May 27, 2015)
Homeopathy 4 Everyone (“World’s No. 1 Homeopathy Medical Journal”) published our article explaining the latest chapter in the FDA and FTC’s war against homeopathic medicine. The article was written by Bill Olson and Jeremiah Morgan.
This article was reprinted in the following publications:
Today, the American Thinker published our article entitled “Journalist Shield Laws: A Constitutional Conundrum.” The article was prepared at the request of the United States Justice Foundation in connection with a Symposium it is co-sponsoring on the First Amendment which is taking place later today at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C. At the Symposium, more than a dozen journalists will assemble, each of whom at one point in his career has chosen to spend time in jail rather than divulge the identify of a source.
This morning, the American Thinker published an article by Robert Olson, Herb Titus, and Bill Olson about the property rights basis of the Fourth Amendment and how it bears on the U.S. Supreme Court’s consideration of warrantless searches of cell phones. We previously filed an amicus brief in the case addressing this issue — United States v. Wurie.
This morning, the American Thinker published an article by Herb Titus and Bill Olson refuting the President’s claims of authority to kill American citizens off the battlefield.
Our article is a legal rebuttal of the U.S. Department of Justice’s White Paper purporting to defend President Obama’s position.
Case Western Reserve University School of Law Journal of Law, Technology & the Internet
Herb Titus and Bill Olson co-authored a law review article which explains the importance of the victory won in the Supreme Court case, U.S. v. Antoine Jones. This law review article is based on an amicus brief our firm filed in that case, urging the court to return to its traditional property basis of the search and seizure language of the Fourth Amendment, and the Court’s decision in that case.
Today both the U.S. Justice Foundation and the Western Center for Journalism published an article by Bill Olson & Herb Titus on the implications of Clapper v. Amnesty International which was argued this morning in the U.S. Supreme Court. On September 24, 2012, our firm filed an amicus brief in the case, which involves the FISA Amendments Act of 2008.
Our firm has been focused for some time on the critical need to return to the historic meaning of the Fourth Amendment as a means to re-establish the authority of the people over their government. This article explains how the Clapper case could build on the property principles argued in anotheramicus brief we filed, which were articulated on January 23, 2012 by the Supreme Court in its decision in U.S. v. Antoine Jones.
Herb Titus and Bill Olson wrote the article “Arizona v. United States: Reading the Tea Leaves of Oral Argument” published on AmericanThinker.com today. An excerpt from the article follows:
“Justices Scalia and Kennedy’s questions seemed to track our brief’s line of reasoning, asking whether Arizona had the power to exclude aliens who are not legally in the country. If so, then Arizona’s policy of enforcement by attrition is perfectly permissible, General Verrilli’s claims to the contrary notwithstanding. If Arizona has retained its inherent sovereign authority to defend its internal borders, except as specifically limited by the Constitution, then not one of the four contested provisions of the state’s immigration law is preempted by federal law.”
Herb Titus wrote a memorandum for Delegate Bob Marshall on H.B. 1160 — A bill to Prevent Virginia from Aiding the U.S. Military in the Detention of Virginians under the National Defense Authorization Act of 2012. The memorandum discusses the interplay between Virginia H.B. 1160 and the federal law that it addresses, the National Defense Authorization Act of 2012.
Delegate Bob Marshall sent this legal analysis of H.B. 1160 to Governor Bob McDonnell, as discussed in this Washington Post blog article “Del. Marshall, again, urges McDonnell to sign detention bill” by Anita Kumar.
Bill Olson and Herb Titus wrote the article “United States v. Jones Is Rebuilding The Property Foundation Of The Fourth Amendment” published by the Western Center for Journalism today. The article discusses today’s Supreme Court decision in the case of United States v. Antoine Jones, which re-examined the foundations of the Fourth Amendment, and did much to reverse several decades of erosion of the people’s protection against unlawful searches and seizures. Our firm filed two Supreme Court amicus briefs in this case, an amicus brief on the petition for writ of certiorari and an amicus brief on the merits.
Herb Titus and Bill Olson wrote the article “The Proposed Enemy Expatriation Act: Sending American Citizens into Exile” published on AmericanThinker.com today. An excerpt from the article follows:
“Introduced as S. 1698 in the Senate and as H.R. 3166 in the House of Representatives, the Enemy Expatriation Act is expressly designed to ‘add engaging or supporting hostilities against the United States to the list of acts for which United States nationals would lose their nationality.’ These bills are inconsistent with current law and Supreme Court precedent. They appear to be tailored to cow the American people, without regard for the 14th-Amendment guarantee prohibiting Congress from divesting an American citizen of his citizenship.”
In a hard hitting essay first published in the Fall 2011 issue of the William & Mary Journal of Women in the Law, Herb Titus critically tracks the process by which the 111th Congress repealed “Don’t Ask Don’t Tell.” Titus maintains that from start to finish, the Democratic leadership chose to bring about repeal, utilizing an unconstitutional strategy that breached House rules, divested Congress of its legislative powers, and upended the legislative process by entrusting unelected bureaucrats with the power to prescribe the rules of governing sexual behavior in the nation’s land and naval forces. Titus concludes that, by disregarding the constitutional principles of separation of powers, checks and balances, and federalism, an irresponsible legislature has set a precedent that will threaten powers reserved to the States over their own militia, and increase the unconstitutional law-making powers already usurped by the courts.