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

Wayne LaPierre at NRA Forum: Expect 'Bare-Knuckled Street Fight' for American Freedom

INDIANAPOLIS, Indiana—Wayne LaPierre, the long-serving CEO of the National Rifle Association of America, rallied the troops on Friday with a broad-based liberty theme that made gun rights the centerpiece of what makes America the greatest nation on earth, telling NRA members to gird their loins for a “bare-knuckled street fight.” Apr 26, 2014 7:50 AM PT

Second Amendment Right to Keep and Bear ... Knives?

As the National Rifle Association (NRA) meets in Indianapolis this weekend for its 144th Annual Meeting, a growing movement recognizes that the Second Amendment right to keep and bear arms goes beyond guns, and also guarantees the right to have a knife. Apr 24, 2014 9:56 AM PT

Supreme Court Orders Child Porn Offenders to Pay Limited Restitution

Traffickers in child pornography must pay restitution to the children victimized by their crimes, but only to the extent that the government can show each trafficker’s connection to the video images in question. So said the Supreme Court on April 23 in a 5-to-4 decision in Paroline v. United States. Apr 23, 2014 11:53 AM PT

Supreme Court Upholds Affirmative Action Ban

On Apr. 22 in Schuette v. BAMN, the Supreme Court of the United States held 6-to-2 that a Michigan constitutional amendment ending racial preferences in many aspects of state government does not violate the Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution. Apr 22, 2014 11:49 AM PT

Supreme Court Upholds Michigan Affirmative Action Ban

In a 6-to-2 decision in Shuette v. BAMN, the Supreme Court upheld a new provision in the Michigan Constitution that bars state agencies from using racial preferences (i.e., affirmative action) when making state decisions, including college admissions at schools such as the University of Michigan. Apr 22, 2014 7:44 AM PT

SCOTUS to Rule on Obama Admin's Refusal to Recognize Jerusalem

American citizens born in Jerusalem have the legal right to have “Israel,” listed on their passports as their place of birth, according to a law Congress enacted in 2002. The Obama administration--and the Bush administration before it--refused to implement that provision, citing the president’s power in Article II of the Constitution. The Supreme Court has now granted review of this case, Zivotofsky v. Kerry, and will likely schedule arguments for this October. Apr 21, 2014 8:32 AM PT

'He is Risen!' What Christians Believe About Easter, and Why

“He is risen!” For centuries, it was proclaimed in the streets on Easter morning. It was a way that Christians identified each other on this day, as another Christian hearing it would respond, “He is risen indeed!” Apr 20, 2014 3:31 AM PT

The Bible Story of Good Friday

Holy Week nears its conclusion, and the story of Good Friday—the Passion of Jesus Christ—is worth revisiting. Apr 18, 2014 10:52 AM PT

The Biblical Account of the First Palm Sunday

All four Gospels--Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John--record Jesus Christ’s “Triumphal Entry” into Jerusalem. As Holy Week begins in 2014, the story of the first Palm Sunday from the Gospel of Matthew: Apr 13, 2014 2:04 PM PT

Nevada Ranch War: Feds Right on Property, But Wrong on Constitution and Limited Government

Armed agents from the Obama administration are on the precipice of a potentially deadly confrontation with cattle ranchers in Nevada, in a grazing-rights dispute between Cliven Bundy and the Bureau of Land Management. The bottom line is that the feds are absolutely correct in their property-rights claim, but wrong on their violations of the First Amendment. Right or wrong--this situation risks spiraling out of control into deadly violence, fed in part by grassroots frustration over federal power. Apr 13, 2014 11:15 AM PT

Judge Slams Eric Holder for Reducing Drug Crime Sentencing Without Congress

Federal judges usually only speak through the written opinions and orders of their courts, confined to a case currently before them. And it’s exceedingly rare for a federal appeals judge to take someone on a national politician by name. Yet Judge William Pryor of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit did just that, slamming Attorney General Eric Holder for doing an end run around federal law. Apr 11, 2014 12:54 AM PT

CA AG Candidate Wants Death Penalty for Corrupt Politicians, Flouts Eighth Amendment

One Republican candidate for California attorney general argues for the death penalty for corrupt politicians whose actions endanger lives. While frustration against public corruption is appropriate (and for that matter should increase), and actions that actually cost a person’s life should be punished as homicides, it’s not a good sign when someone aspiring to be the top lawyer of a state evidently doesn’t understand the Eighth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Apr 6, 2014 8:30 PM PT

CA AG Candidate Wants Death Penalty for Corrupt Politicians, Flouts Eighth Amendment

One Republican candidate for California attorney general argues for the death penalty for corrupt politicians whose actions endanger lives. While frustration against public corruption is appropriate (and for that matter should increase), and actions that actually cost a person’s life should be punished as homicides, it’s not a good sign when someone aspiring to be the top lawyer of a state evidently doesn’t understand the Eighth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. Apr 6, 2014 8:30 PM PT

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