As the court gets ready to open its fall term on Oct. 3, the political tussle that has left it one justice short may make invisibility impossible. But the court’s caseload for the fall is unlikely to make too many front pages—at least through Election Day.
- Munger Tolles Leader Calls Verrilli Hire a ‘Broad-Based’ Boost
- Four Supreme Court Business Cases to Watch
- Labor Dept. Takes Mine Safety Commission Turf Battle to D.C. Circuit
- House Takes Its Turn Skewering Wells Fargo Over Sales Scandal
- Rule Barring Arbitration in Nursing Home Contracts Will Face Legal Tests, Lawyers Say
- 'Informed by What I Am': Judges Talk Faith, Duty and the Law
D.C. Superior Court Judge Brian Holeman denied the Republican candidate's motion for summary judgment in a suit over ruptured restaurant deal.
Chief Justice John Roberts Jr. appeared Saturday in his role as chancellor of the Smithsonian Institution at the opening for the National Museum of African American History and Culture.
The Federal Trade Commission and Herbalife chose consulting firm Affiliated Monitors Inc. over a number of Big Law bidders for the role of compliance monitor in $200 million settlement.
Searching for solutions to the skyrocketing cost of the EpiPen, lawmakers on the House Oversight Committee looked to Mylan chief executive officer Heather Bresch on Wednesday and asked why the pharmaceutical company could not lower the price for the drug delivery device used to treat life-threatening allergic reactions.
- How the High Court Came to Recognize the Jewish Holidays: When Ginsburg Called Rehnquist a Mensch
- In Unusual Term, Big Year for Amicus Curiae at the Supreme Court
- Backpage.com is Challenged on Two Fronts in Supreme Court
- Remembering Frank Wagner, Who Helped the Supreme Court Go Digital
Sen. Patty Murray wants answers to questions about a settlement with Teva Pharmaceuticals, which applied to the FDA for a generic equivalent for the EpiPen.
Mammoth litigation over a pillar of the Obama administration’s climate-change policy goes before the full U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit today. And depending on your point of view, the so-called Clean Power Plan is either a “blunderbuss” and “power grab,” or a classic “exercise in cooperative federalism.”