Elie Mystal is the Managing Editor of Above the Law “Redline.” He’s written for The New York Times, the New York Daily News, City Hall News, and has appeared on Fox News, MSNBC, CNBC, and CNN. He graduated from Harvard University in 2000, Harvard Law School in 2003, and was an associate at Debevoise and Plimpton.
Elie Mystal appears in the following:
Monday, July 10, 2017
Would you give up your home if it could benefit the greater good? Watch video of our debate with Radiolab's Jad Abumrad and More Perfect's Elie Mystal.
Thursday, May 25, 2017
In light of Bill Cosby's upcoming trial, a look into how legal teams choose jurors.
Friday, April 28, 2017
Join More Perfect legal editor Elie Mystal as he tries to convince us to go against the conventional wisdom in this live WNYC Studios podcast pilot.
Monday, February 20, 2017
This year's President's Day — more than most — calls for a consideration of what the President can, or cannot, do.
Wednesday, February 01, 2017
What could SCOTUS nominee Neil Gorsuch mean for President Trump's executive orders?
Thursday, January 26, 2017
Explore the Supreme Court case involving hundreds of Muslim, South Asian and Arab men deported after 9/11, in performance and conversation. In association with The Public Theater.
Wednesday, October 19, 2016
The obstructionism might not end with a Hillary win, says Elie Mystal, legal editor for WNYC's podcast, "Radiolab Presents: More Perfect."
Thursday, October 13, 2016
One legal expert says Trump's threat to sue The Times is "like a whale being threatened with a letter opener."
Monday, October 03, 2016
A look ahead for the new SCOTUS session and how the presidential campaign might influence it.
Sunday, July 03, 2016
Exploring the 2016 elections could affect the Supreme Court for years to come and how to ensure the nation's highest court is more transparent, accountable and diverse in the future.
Thursday, April 16, 2015
You have a right to record. The police can't delete your videos. But you can't break other laws, like trespassing. Here's what you need to know before taping a police encounter.
Thursday, April 02, 2015
Some are surprised by Indiana's religious freedom law. But scholars say the Supreme Court legalized this type of discrimination with their Hobby Lobby ruling last summer.