A divided U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday limited the amount of restitution due to child pornography victims whose images are viewed by thousands over the Internet.
- Houston Lawyer Wins Supreme Court Case Without Much Help
- Ferry Dispute Reaches Back to Reconstruction Era
- Court Upholds Voter-Approved Affirmative Action Ban
- Aereo Case Prompts Supreme Court Debate on TV, Technology
- Law Firms Eye Business Boon If Aereo Wins in High Court
- Coca-Cola on Defensive in False-Advertising Arguments
Television broadcasters say a U.S. Supreme Court ruling in favor of the streaming Internet TV service Aereo could puncture their businesses and “threaten the very fundamentals of broadcast television,” causing them to lose hundreds of millions of dollars in subscriber fees.
If Jones Day partner Michael Carvin dials back his typically aggressive advocacy style before the U.S. Supreme Court on April 22, there may be two explanations.
Briefs & Arguments
The upstart technology company Aereo Inc. forced the U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday into a wide-ranging debate not just about the future of television but also the fate of cloud computing and other innovations.
The Coca-Cola Co.'s claim that it cannot be sued by a competitor for false advertising of its Pomegranate Blueberry juice blend did not appear to win many supporters on the U.S. Supreme Court on Monday.
The U.S. Supreme Court, delivering its second major blow in less than a year to civil rights organizations, on Tuesday upheld Michigan’s voter-approved ban on the use of race preferences in admissions at the state's public universities.
Campaign reform advocates reacted angrily Wednesday to the U.S. Supreme Court's McCutcheon decision, attacking the justices for coming close to dismantling the long-standing legal structure for limiting the influence of money in political campaigns.
Today’s U.S. Supreme Court law clerks are more aligned with their bosses’ judicial ideologies, have more influence over the court’s work and are more likely to head into private practice than ever before..
Eleven years after leaving private practice, Chief Justice John Roberts Jr. on Monday recused from a case almost certainly because of a long-ago law firm representation.