Category Archives: Constitutional law

Trump’s Dangerous Metaphor: A Podcast with George Lakoff

By Ken Feltman In June, 2016, I spoke to a group of chief executives and other senior officers from 129 of the largest public companies in the U.S. and Canada. My assigned topic was “What Kind of President Would Each … Continue reading

Posted in Business, Cambridge Analytica, Candidates, Congress, Constitutional law, Controversial, Democracy, Democrats, Donald Trump, Elections, George Lakoff, Ken Feltman, leadership, Political parties, Politics, psychological profile, Republicans, Technology, Thought-Provoking Analysis, United States, White House

How would a contested election work? Five things to know

    by Pete Williams Recounts and legal challenges can take months to play out, but not in the election of a president: the Constitution sets strict deadlines. Source: How would a contested election work? Five things to know

Posted in Candidates, Constitutional law, Democrats, Elections, Political parties, Politics, Republicans

How Trump Could Win The White House While Losing The Popular Vote

  By David Wasserman of FiveThirtyEight OK, before I say anything, a quick disclaimer: This piece is not a prediction. In fact, I’m a religious (maybe fanatical) adherent of FiveThirtyEight’s 2016 election forecast model… That said, in the event this … Continue reading

Posted in Candidates, Constitutional law, Controversial, David Murrin, Donald Trump, Elections, FiveThirtyEight, Hillary Clinton, Political parties, Politics, polls, White House

The Lonely Answer: Syria is for Realists

By Ken Feltman I didn’t set a red line, the world set a red line. -President Barack Obama    Yes, President Obama once again decided to vote “present” instead of making a decision. This is but the latest in a … Continue reading

Posted in Congress, Constitutional law, Controversial, Geopolitical, Ken Feltman, Middle East, Politics, President Obama, Syria, War powers, White House | Tagged , , , , ,

Roe v. Wade: Was Another Concern on the Justice’s Mind?

By Ken Feltman   Shortly after he had retired from the U.S. Supreme Court, Justice Harry Blackmun and his wife, Dorothy, joined another couple and my wife and me for a quiet dinner. He was reflective that evening, especially about … Continue reading

Posted in Constitutional law, Controversial, Ken Feltman | Tagged ,