Today’s episode is the second half of our double-length episode in which we tackle your questions about the coronavirus and the law. If you haven’t listened to Episode 370 (Part 1) first, go check that out!
- The extent of federal and state powers during emergencies, including the National Emergency Act, 50 U.S.C. Ch. 34, the Stafford Act, 42 U.S.C. § 5121, and 42 U.S. § 264;
- And we contrasted that with state powers, such as 2018 Maryland Code, Public Safety Art., Title 14, Article 3.
- Whether the House of Representatives has to vote in chamber, or whether they can use technology;
- Whether restrictions on gatherings violate the First Amendment;
- Whether you can be charged with a crime for spreading coronavirus;
And much, much more!
No #T3BE this week as we jam-pack 2.5 hours of content for your self-quarantining listening pleasure!
If you’re at the $2 level or above, we have an amazing new Law’d Awful Movies featuring the Larry Klayman/Roger Stone deposition that must be heard to be believed! Cucker Carlson!
None! If you’d like to have either of us as a guest on your show, event, or in front of your group, please drop us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Show Notes & Links
- As an overview to states of emergency, we began with Ex parte Milligan (1866).
- Federal powers: 50 U.S.C. Ch. 34, the Stafford Act, 42 U.S.C. § 5121, and 42 U.S. § 264; the federal government has enumerated powers as per the 10th Amendment.
- Check out the Rules of the House of Representatives.
- On time, place & manner we cited Ward v. Rock Against Racism, 491 U.S. 781 (1989).
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-Remember to check out our YouTube Channel for Opening Arguments: The Briefs and other specials!
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