Companies doing business with the federal government scored a partial victory in the U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday in their efforts to defend against whistleblower claims.
- High Court Broadens Bankruptcy Judges' Authority
- The Man Behind the Newest Supreme Court Voting Case
- Supreme Court Allows Convicted Felons to Sell Their Firearms
- Will Supreme Court Sing a New Tune on the First Amendment?
- S.F. Police Immune in Arrest, Shooting of Mentally Ill Woman
- Justices Give Houston Associate His Supreme Court Debut
Two of the five lawyers arguing in the same-sex marriage cases on April 28 have never appeared before the U.S. Supreme Court, but none of the five is a novice when it comes to appellate litigation.
Lawyers on all sides of the contentious debate over King v. Burwell attended the arguments Wednesday. Here are some first-blush reactions to what they saw and heard.
Edward Blum, the mastermind behind successful U.S. Supreme Court challenges to affirmative action and the federal Voting Rights Act, has done it again—this time, in a case that could reshape the way voting districts are drawn nationwide.
As the Roberts Court enters the final stretch of its 10th term, the outcomes in a handful of cases could define that court for years to come.
Bankruptcy judges may decide controversies in a bankruptcy proceeding that ordinarily would be handled by federal district judges, if the parties consent, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled on Tuesday.
Police officers who shot a mentally ill woman armed with a knife are immune against claims that they failed to accommodate her health issues, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled on Monday.
For the first time in years, New York University Law School professor Burt Neuborne thinks he heard some faint notes of James Madison's "music" in a First Amendment opinion of the U.S. Supreme Court.
The history-making arguments in the same-sex marriage cases on Tuesday lived up to their advance billing, complete with intense arguments, a disruptive protester and A-list spectators. What follows are vignettes from inside the court.