Ken Kulkowski

Ken Klukowski

Ken Klukowski is a national-bestselling author, constitutional lawyer and media contributor. He is on faculty at Liberty University School of Law, and a fellow and senior legal analyst with the American Civil Rights Union. He has also been published by Politico, the New York Post, and the Wall Street Journal, among other outlets. Klukowski has authored briefs on constitutional issues across the country, including the one adopted by the U.S. district court in striking down Obamacare in its entirety. He has authored seven law review articles, and been cited by multiple federal and state courts. A frequent media guest, he has appeared on national television and radio shows. A national bestselling author, his most recent book is Resurgent: How Constitutional Conservatism Can Save America, published by Simon & Schuster. A native of Indiana, he received his bachelor’s degree from the University of Notre Dame, studied history and political science at Arizona State University, and earned his law degree from George Mason University where he was a journal editor. He currently lives in the Virginia suburbs of D.C.


Latest News

Historic Win for Religious Liberty in Hobby Lobby: What It Means Today and in 2016

WASHINGTON, D.C. — On June 30, the Supreme Court held 5-to-4 that President Barack Obama’s HHS contraceptive mandate violates the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA). Although the ruling in Burwell v. Hobby Lobby only applies to a relatively small number of employers, the challenge was brought exclusively for that purpose, and its broad implications are a resounding victory for the challengers. Jul 1, 2014 11:38 AM PT

BREAKING: Supreme Court Takes Case on Church Free Speech Rights

Tuesday, the Supreme Court announced it will take another major religious liberty case, this one for its next term, which begins on October 6th. Reed v. Town of Gilbert is a case brought by Alliance Defending Freedom (ADF), a First Amendment challenge to the town’s ordinance denying churches the right to advertise in the same manner as businesses or other organizations. Jul 1, 2014 8:39 AM PT

Supreme Court to Police about Cell Phones: 'Get a Warrant'

On June 26 the Supreme Court handed down a major unanimous decision in Riley v. California, consolidating two cases presenting the question of “whether the police may, without a warrant, search digital information on a cell phone seized from an individual who has been arrested.” Jun 29, 2014 6:40 AM PT

SCOTUS: MA Law Limiting Speech Outside Abortion Clinics Is Unconstitutional

In a surprising unanimous decision Thursday, the Supreme Court ruled in McCullen v. Coakley that Massachusetts’ law forbidding people from coming within 35 feet of an abortion clinic entrance to talk to women seeking an abortion violates the Free Speech Clause of the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Jun 26, 2014 10:55 AM PT

Major Setback for Net-Based TV at Supreme Court

Today in ABC v. Aereo, a divided Supreme Court held companies that stream content over the Internet are legally the same as cable companies, and violate copyright laws by carrying someone else’s content. Jun 25, 2014 1:43 PM PT

Obama EPA Suffers Humiliating Defeat at SCOTUS

“An agency has no power to ‘tailor’ legislation to bureaucratic policy goals by rewriting unambiguous statutory terms,” the Supreme Court declared Monday in Utility Air Regulatory Group v. EPA, rejecting the Obama administration’s unprecedented claim of executive power under the Clean Air Act (CAA). Jun 24, 2014 3:23 PM PT

Obama Sending Troops Who Could Be Prosecuted in Iraqi Courts

When U.S. troops arrive back in Iraq to try to salvage its rapidly deteriorating situation, they have more to worry about than fighting ISIS terrorists. Those soldiers could also face criminal prosecution in Iraqi courts, since President Barack Obama failed to secure an immunity agreement for American forces. Jun 23, 2014 7:02 AM PT

Mike Pence Hints at 2016 Run, Talking Federalism and Major Reforms

“I think we have to recognize that to renew our land, it will not be enough for renewed Republicans majorities in Washington, D.C., simply to cut government spending,” Gov. Mike Pence (R-IN) told the Indianapolis chapter of the Federalist Society last week. Jun 21, 2014 6:43 PM PT

Redskins Controversy: Does Trademark Law Violate First Amendment?

Yesterday’s decision from the Patent and Trademark Office (PTO) to cancel the trademark protections of the Washington Redskins professional football team, ruling that the word “redskins” is disparaging to Americans descended from indigenous people instead of immigrants, has sparked an energetic conversation raising serious legal and constitutional issues. Jun 19, 2014 12:03 PM PT

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