Oral arguments on the biggest abortion case in decades will be heard today.
Another controversy amid a reality show State of the Union address.
Late last week, a Federal Judge in California placed on hold a state law requiring candidates to provide copies of their tax returns.
Late last week, a Federal Judge blocked a California law requiring candidates for President and other offices to make copies of their tax returns public.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg underwent three weeks of cancer treatment earlier this summer. The second such treatment in a year, and the fourth in the last twenty years.
The Trump campaign and several other parties have filed lawsuits challenging California’s new law requiring candidates for President to release copies of their tax returns.
Justice Ginsburg has some kind words for her two newest co-workers, perhaps to the surprise of many of Ginsburg’s own supporters.
California’s legislature has passed a law purporting to require candidates for President to release copies of their tax returns, but it’s likely to face legal challenges if it becomes law.
Just over nine years after retiring from the Supreme Court, former Associate Justice John Paul Stevens has passed away at the age of 99.
The Supreme Court ruled that a World War One memorial that had been on public grounds for 70 years can stay where it is.
Justice Clarence Thomas is seemingly putting to rest any reports that he’s considering retiring in the near future.
California is the latest state to try to force all Presidential candidates, including the President, to release their tax returns as a condition for getting on the ballot. It’s not at all clear that this is permitted under the Constitution.
The Supreme Court is set to hear oral argument in a case involving a World War I Memorial in the form of a cross on public land in Suburban Maryland.
There’s a new church/state separation case on the Supreme Court’s docket.
A Federal Judge is letting a North Dakota Voter ID law that clearly discriminates against Native Americans stand.
Brett Kavanaugh is expressing some regrets over his performance last Thursday, but it’s largely far too little, far too late.
A Federal Court has ruled that North Carolina can use its current Congressional District map for this year’s midterms notwithstanding a ruling that it is an impermissible gerrymander.
For the second time this year, a three-judge panel of Federal Judges has struck down North Carolina’s Congressional District map. The immediate question is what impact, if any, this will have on November’s election.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg says she’d like to stay on the Court at least until she turns 90, but it’s unlikely she’ll go anywhere voluntarily as long as Donald Trump is President.
With one month to go in its term, there’s still a lot on the Supreme Court’s plate.
A Federal Judge in New York has ruled that President Trump cannot block users from reading his tweets.
The incident involving Paul Ryan and the House Chaplain has raised some questions.
A proposal that has no chance of passing may harm the movement he’s seeking to help.
Once again, there’s speculation in Washington that Justice Anthony Kennedy could retire this year.
Maryland’s legislature is considering a law that would require candidates for President to release their tax returns. It’s probably not Constitutional.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg is making it clear she has no intention of leaving office before the 2020 election.
States are considering laws that would require candidates for President to release their tax returns, but such laws are probably unconstitutional.
When life terms means almost three decades on the bench, fights will be fierce.
With a relatively smooth announcement, Donald Trump has named a solid and qualified conservative who will likely be confirmed to the nation’s highest court.
A Federal Judge in North Dakota has struck down that state’s Voter ID Law, the fourth such decision in less than a month.
Depending on the outcome of the election, the Supreme Court’s just concluded term will most likely be remembered as the point at which the Court’s rightward tilt that began at the end of the Warren Court Era came to an end.
Justice Sotomayor argued last week that we ought to look somewhere other than just the Courts of Appeal, the Ivy League, and the Northeast for Supreme Court Justices. She’s right.
President Obama has selected his nominee to fill the vacancy on the Supreme Court, now the question is whether the Senate will act.
Hillary Clinton told supporters she’d require Supreme Court nominees to pledge to overturn Citizens United, a decision she completely misrepresented.
Every member of the Supreme Court graduated from an Ivy League Law School. That kind of homogeneity is not healthy.
Opponents of Voter ID laws should not get too excited over the fact that the Supreme Court has stayed Wisconsin’s law from going into effect for now.
Chief Justice Roberts lamented recently that an increasingly partisan confirmation process could mean that Justices who have contributed much to the Court would not be confirmed today. He’s right.
The Second Amendment isn’t broken, and you don’t fix things that aren’t broken.
Watch your language in Wilson County, North Carolina.
Liberal leaders want Ruth Bader Ginsburg to retire so President Obama can appoint her successor. She wants to hang around another decade.
The nation’s capitol is closed in anticipation of Hurricane Sandy. But the Supreme Court will be reporting for duty.
For the first time in 80 years, there are no veterans on the major party Presidential tickets.
Regardless of how the Court rules on the Affordable Care Act, the upcoming election has the potential to reshape the Court for decades to come.