The closely watched "one person one vote" election law case Evenwel v. Abbott is set to be argued before the U.S. Supreme Court on Nov. 30, according to an apparently inadvertent post on the court's website.
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Religion is the new battleground following U.S. Supreme Court decisions on contraceptive health insurance and same-sex marriages, but it doesn't have to be, says the director of a new four-year project on religious freedom at Emory University School of Law. The law school recently named Mark Goldfeder, a rabbi and lawyer who leads the school's law and religion students program, the head of the new project funded by an anonymous gift of $1 million. Goldfeder talks with the SCB about the new project in this Q&A.
An array of well-known former prosecutors has joined forces to urge the U.S. Supreme Court to reaffirm its commitment to banning racial bias in jury selection.
Bring a scorecard to the U.S. Supreme Court oral arguments set for Oct. 7. With six lawyers arguing in three cases that involve three defendants and two separate issues, you’ll need something to keep things straight.
The upcoming U.S. Supreme Court case Friedrichs v. California Teachers Association could significantly affect public sector labor unions. But a new brief discusses how the case could also affect mandatory bar membership for lawyers.
There were no missing pages in the 76-page "orders" list as there were a year ago. There was no rapid hunt through those pages by reporters scanning for a long-anticipated, high-profile issue of the year as there was with same-sex marriage. What a difference a year can make in the U.S. Supreme Court.
When the U.S. Supreme Court handed down its first ruling on the Affordable Care Act in 2012, some news outlets reported incorrectly that the law had been struck down.
As judicial scholars, we were pleased to see that the individual justices of the U.S. Supreme Court did not escape notice during the Pope's historic speech before Congress.
As the U.S. Supreme Court begins to tackle new cases that could become landmarks in the October 2015 term, C-SPAN, in cooperation with the National Constitution Center, launches a new series that examines in depth 12 older landmark cases that helped to shape the meaning of the Constitution.