Herbert W. Titus taught Constitutional Law for 26 years, and concluded his academic career as the Founding Dean of Regent Law School. Together, Herbert W. Titus and William J. Olson have filed over 80 briefs in the U.S. Supreme Court, and dozens more in lower courts, addressing important public policy issues.  They now practice law together at William J. Olson, P.C.  They can be reached at traditionalmarriage@lawandfreedom.com or twitter.com/Olsonlaw.

My Articles

June 5, 2018, 1:58 PM EDT
Yesterday, the Supreme Court ruled in favor of cake maker Jack Phillips in the Masterpiece Cakeshop case. Justice Kennedy wrote the decision for the Court, joined by six other justices, both liberal and conservative. Justices Gorsuch and Alito concurred, Justices Thomas and Gorsuch concurred, Kagan and Breyer concurred, and Justices Ginsburg and Sotomayor dissented.
February 10, 2017, 2:34 PM EST
The Courts imposed their own preferences under the guise of a judicial order.
August 5, 2016, 3:35 PM EDT
One need only look at the ABA website to see the names of its various Committees, Commissions, and Centers to get a sense of its extreme liberal slant.
June 30, 2016, 10:47 AM EDT
SCOTUS appears committed to uphold the right to abortion, no matter what.
June 10, 2016, 12:22 PM EDT
The judges ignored the text of the Second Amendment, relying solely upon a single dictum in Heller, and a misuse of the dictum at that.
May 16, 2016, 5:17 PM EDT
The Obama Administration has done it again.  In an effort to strip school children of their modesty and morals, Obama has issued new instructions governing use of restrooms, locker rooms, and showers in every government-funded school in the country.  And, in predictably lawless fashion, Obama has violated not one, but two federal laws.  First, he took a 1972 law, Title IX, which was designed to prevent sex discrimination in education, and says that as of Friday, the word “sex” in the statute does not mean the “sex” you were born with.  It means whatever “gender” you feel like on a given day.  And, if that was not bad enough, the manner in which the Obama Administration acted was to legislate by letter, not just usurping legislative power, but by violating another federal law — the Administrative Procedures Act.
April 19, 2016, 9:50 AM EDT
On Wednesday, April 20, 2016, the U.S. Supreme Court will hear oral argument in the case of Birchfield v. North Dakota, an important Fourth Amendment case that should be of interest to everyone who drives a car. 
September 2, 2015, 3:33 PM EDT
Rowan County Kentucky Clerk Kim Davis has just lost her application in the U.S. Supreme Court for a stay of a federal court order requiring her to issue a marriage license to a couple of the same sex.  Denial of the stay puts Clerk Davis in a difficult situation.  She is being called back before the District Court on Thursday morning to give an account for her behavior.  Although the nation’s press has portrayed her as lawless, this one courageous lady is standing in the gap, defending the rule of law against judicial tyranny. 
July 20, 2015, 2:57 PM EDT
On June 26, 2015, the U.S. Supreme Court issued its decision in the Obergefell case, purporting to overturn all state constitutional amendments and laws in your four states defining marriage as a covenant union between two people of the opposite sex.  Since then, numerous efforts have been made, urging each state to file a Petition for Rehearing of that decision, as permitted in the Rules of the Supreme Court before the deadline of Tuesday, July 21, 2015.  Apparently, to date, every such effort has been rebuffed.  In response, several of your offices have stated that such a Petition would be:  (i) unlikely to succeed; (ii) a waste of time: and (iii) a waste of money. 
July 6, 2015, 4:03 PM EDT
The Supreme Court’s decision redefining marriage to include couples of the same sex is wholly illegitimate and unlawful.  A nullity.  Worthy only to be disobeyed.
June 11, 2015, 5:36 PM EDT
Within the month, the nation will receive the opinion of the U.S. Supreme Court as to whether the U.S. Constitution requires all of the states to jettison their domestic laws and sanction same-sex marriage.  Numerous federal judges have so ruled, and most states have simply yielded to those federal court decisions.  In a few cases, beginning with Vermont and Massachusetts, state courts ruled for same-sex marriage, and state officials have accepted passively those decisions as well.