The gang explores a side business of creating soothing sounds for their listeners instead of a podcast.
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O’Connor v. Oakhurst Dairy: “For want of a comma, we have this case.”
- Maine Drafting Manual.
- The Oxford comma as popularized by the Vampire Weekend song of the same name.
- My parents, Kennedy and Hitler -- Are your parents Kennedy and Hitler?
- The panda eats shoots and leaves. The panda eats, shoots, and leaves.
- Wikipedia on serial commas.
- Thanks to Twitter user @portisky.
- Barack Obama was the first African American president of the Harvard Law Review.
- In Nashville, Trump called the second EO a “watered down” version of the first
- “Fundamentally,” Stephen Miller said, “you’re still going to have the same basic policy outcome for the country...”
Regulations that the Trump administration has revoked.
Since become president, Mr. Trump has changed or eliminated over 90 regulations. Trump order that for every regulation passed, two must be removed has been challenged in court.
- The Crime a Day twitter
- It’s a crime to sell potato chips from dried potatoes without saying so on the label.
- It’s a crime to import a giraffe without a permit.
- It’s a crime to abandon a plant at the National Arboretum.
- It’s a crime to defecate in the reading room of the Library of Congress.
Trump’s regulatory attack:
- FCC votes to negate broadband privacy rules.
- The stream protection rule.
- Federal Administrative Procedures Act.
- Congressional Review Act.
- Trump shelves rule requiring fiduciary requirements for investment advisors.
- The Presentment Clause.
- INS v. Chadha says that a one-house legislative veto violated the constitutional separation of powers.
Everything We Know about this Supreme Court
Packing v. North Carolina. Packingham posts on Facebook:
“God is Good! How about I got so much favor they dismissed the ticket before court even started? No fine, no court costs, no nothing spent . . . Praise be to GOD, WOW! Thanks JESUS!”
- Justice Kagan asks whether Snapchat is constitutional?
- Survey on felons ability to vote.
- Felony Disenfranchisement: A Holdover from the Jim Crow Era
- the Overbreath doctrine and the vagueness doctrine, but the question presented is limited to the First Amendment.