Goldwater in the News
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WSJ: Glendale's Public Hockey ProjectPosted on May 09, 2012 | Type: In the News
The Cash-Strapped Arizona City Loses $12.9 Million a Year Supporting the NHL's Coyotes
AUDIO: Reviving Economic Liberties - A Conversation with Clint BolickPosted on May 07, 2012 | Type: In the News
On the Liberty Law Talk podcast, host Richard Reinsch talks with Clint Bolick, Vice President of Litigation at the Goldwater Institute, about his book Death Grip: Loosening the Law’s Stranglehold over Economic Liberty. Bolick, of course, is no stranger to litigating constitutional claims for economic liberties and property rights, among other achievements.
AUDIO: Tombstone fighting the Obama Administration for the city's survivalPosted on May 02, 2012 | Type: In the News
Nick Dranias talks to Garrett Lewis on KNST-Tucson about the city of Tombstone, Arizona's struggle for water against aggressive federal agencies.
SPN News: Goldwater Institute update (May/June 2012)Posted on May 01, 2012 | Type: In the News
The Goldwater Institute is representing the city of Tombstone in a legal fight against the U.S. Forest Service. The water supply that serves this Arizona town of 1,600 residents was ravaged in a 2011 fire.
'Two-Fer: Electing a President and a Supreme Court' by Clint BolickPosted on April 30, 2012 | Type: In the News
Hoover Institution Press released "Two-Fer: Electing a President and a Supreme Court" by constitutional law expert Clint Bolick. In Two-Fer, Bolick importantly points out that, during a presidential campaign and election, judicial selection is usually considered a minor issue and given too little attention by the American public and the media. The recent argument over Obamacare, however, has brought into sharp focus the importance—and pointed internal division—of the US Supreme Court. In this book, Bolick argues that appointing (a) Supreme Court justice(s) is a president’s most important and enduring legacy because lifetime tenure for federal court judges far outlasts the president who appointed them. Bolick explains how the appointment of justices—and the combination of those appointed justices—can change and shape the course of history and the future. Bolick also makes the case that, although judges operate in relative obscurity, every day they make decisions that affect issues such as health care, religion, speech, property, business, education, and civil rights.