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

Police Oppose Obama’s Pick for DOJ Civil Rights Union Debo Adegbile

The National Fraternal Order of Police (FOP) represents 330,000 police officers nationwide. FOP is expressing extreme displeasure over President Barack Obama’s new Justice Department nominee, issuing a scathing letter of opposition to Debo Adegbile. Jan 16, 2014 2:20 AM PT

Obama’s End Run Around the Senate and Constitution at the Supreme Court

“Your argument is, it seems to me, in search of a limiting principle,” Justice Anthony Kennedy told President Barack Obama’s lawyer on Jan. 13 at the Supreme Court. That lawyer, Solicitor General Donald Verrilli, was explaining when Obama can appoint top government officials and federal judges without Senate confirmation. In other words, Kennedy saw that Obama was claiming unlimited power on this issue. Jan 15, 2014 2:47 PM PT

Supremes Poised to Strike Down Obama's Recess Appointments

On Monday, the Supreme Court heard arguments regarding whether President Barack Obama's appointments to the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) are unconstitutional. The case will probably be a lopsided defeat for the president, with his own Supreme Court appointees expressing deep skepticism of the Justice Department's arguments. Jan 13, 2014 11:44 AM PT

NRA Celebrates 2013 Victories, Prepares for 2014 Fights

“We’ve never been up against a bigger juggernaut in the history of this association.” With those words, Wayne LaPierre, CEO of the National Rifle Association, called upon NRA leaders gathered in Virginia last week to prepare for battle in this midterm election year, even as they looked back on a year of victories that the D.C. political establishment had said were unachievable. Jan 13, 2014 6:30 AM PT

Big Cases to Watch in 2014 at the Supreme Court

Updating our earlier story on 2013 highlights from the Supreme Court of the United States, we predict that Americans should expect 2014 to be a big year at the Court. Jan 3, 2014 6:07 PM PT

Supreme Court in 2013: A Big Year in Review

The year 2013 was an important one at the U.S. Supreme Court in the life of this nation, coming on the heels of another blockbuster year in 2012. Breitbart News offers a perspective on the Court’s year in review. Dec 30, 2013 11:08 PM PT

Federal Appeals Court Denies Stay on Same-Sex Marriage Ruling

The immediate future of same-sex marriage in Utah is unclear, as a federal appeals court decided not to stop a controversial ruling that legalizes same-sex marriage in Utah before an appeal can be considered. U.S. District Judge Robert Shelby, the federal trial judge in Kitchen v. Herbert, refused to issue a stay pending an appeal of his Dec. 20 decision holding that traditional marriage laws are "irrational" and struck down a law banning same-sex marriage. Dec 26, 2013 4:27 PM PT

NPR Debate on Utah Polygamy Ruling Shows Case's Far-Reaching Effects

On Dec. 23, I debated George Washington Law Prof. Jonathan Turley on NPR’s “On Point” regarding his court fight to legalize polygamy. This is a bigger issue for American society than it may seem at first, since it ultimately reflects two different views on the meaning of the U.S. Constitution and what it means to live in a free society. Dec 23, 2013 7:24 PM PT

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