Thailand announced that their first election since 2011 will happen in November of 2018, although they previously have confirmed it will happen November of 2017, 2016 and 2015. What are they doing to ensure this year it will actually happen? Will it actually happen?
Thailand is looking to speed up their industrial revolution a little bit, by skipping all of the years of abuse and just jumping in at the growth parts. Through tax incentives and government programs, they seem to be succeeding!
In this episode Stephen looks into the Constitutional and Supreme Court History of Habeas Corpus, and connects it to our modern day debates. Stephen decides to look into the supreme court history of these cases: Ableman v. Booth Ex parte Merryman Ex parte McCardle Ex parte Yerger Korematsu v. United States Johnson v. Eisentrager Jones … Continue reading Supreme Court Saturday: Habeas Corpus →
In this episode Stephen looks into the case of Hyperinflation in South Sudan, which at one point last year had an over 660% inflation rate, how the problem arose, and what the potential solutions to the problem are.
Stephen looks into North Korea’s love for Bitcoin. It is really a match made in heaven between the too as everything from the way the currency is regulated to what it can buy seem almost custom made for the benefit of North Korea.
In this episode Stephen looks into the Constitutional and Supreme Court History of Intellectual Property, and connects it to our modern day debates. Stephen decides to look into the supreme court history of these cases: Trade-Mark Cases Baker v. Selden Schillinger v. United States Continental Paper Bag Co. v. Eastern Paper Bag Co. International News … Continue reading Supreme Court Saturday: A History of Intellectual Property →
With AT&T and Time Warner merging, as well as quite a few other high profile mergers, Stephen decides to look into the supreme court history of these cases: Northern Securities Co. v. United States Swift & Co. v. United States Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey v. United States United States v. American Tobacco Co. … Continue reading Supreme Court Saturday: A History of Mergers and Monopolies →
In this complicated world of terrorism and justice, one question seems to be plaguing our system ever time we catch a domestic terrorist alive, is he an enemy combatant or a street criminal? Legally speaking this question holds a lot of importance in determining what rights a suspect has access to.
From your Miranda rights to understanding the protections provided by the Fifth and Sixth amendments, this episode provides you with an understanding of the legal history of your rights regarding things you say being used against you.
Have you even wondered what it would be like to live without a budget for two years? Well, apparently inspired by Ferris Bueller, Illinois politicians decided to take two years off. Find out what happens when states don’t have budgets in this episode of That’s All I Have To Say About That.
What is the constitutional standing of forcing people to promise to say, act, and believe certain things. Stephen explores the history of this unique issue with the following cases: Ironclad Oath American Communication’s Association vs. Douds Garner vs. Board of Public Works Wieman vs. Updegraff Speiser vs. Randall Communist Party of Indiana vs. Whitcomb
Cutting it the name of the game this tax year and Donald Trump has a plan to grow the economy and fix every problem you can come up with by cutting corporate taxes. Join Stephen as he looks into the economics of corporate tax cuts
In this episode Stephen looks into the long and storied history of the Supreme Court making judgments on sexual harassment from the women getting recognized as workers deserving of rights in 1964 to the fight for equality today.