The Supreme Court has been slow to issue opinions this term, but the first opinion has finally been released.
It may sound bizarre, but yes, you can be punished at sentencing for an offense you were acquitted of by a jury.
The justices heard oral arguments in Financial Oversight and Management Board for Puerto Rico v. Centro de Periodismo Investigativo.
It is becoming a pattern for Supreme Court justices to make significant amounts of money by publishing books.
Jonathan Mitchell failed in his effort to become a legal academic, so he put his theories into practice instead.
A brief report on Justice Sonia Sotomayor's remarks to the Assocation of American Law Schools conference.
The Appeals Panel Rejects a Trangender Student's Bid to Use Bathroom Corresponding to the Student's Gender Identity Instead of Biological Sex.
The Supreme Court's oral arguments have become significantly longer, but the Court has yet to issue an opinion on the merits so far this term.
The governor and attorney general say they’ll appeal to the state Supreme Court.
A split U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit denied an en banc petition challenging the Federal Election Commission's failure to pursue claims against New Models.
Slate's legal correspondent questioned the Chief Judge of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit about the Federalist Society.
Originalist scholar Larry Solum suggests KBJ could be the Left's Antonin Scalia.
In a brief and forceful opinion, a unanimous court explains why the trial court never had jurisdiction to consider Trump's filings in the first place.
Justices Thomas and Gorsuch have a much greater appetite for reconsidering prior precedent than the other justices do.
Sixth Circuit Holds Deposition Testimony Does Not Waive Fifth Amendment Right Against Self-Incrimination
A divided panel concludes that government officials forced to testify at Flint Water Crisis civil trial did not waive their constitutional right against self-incrimination just because they had answered questions in depositions.
An amicus brief by Professor Derek Muller suggests the justices need not confront the "Independent State Legislature" doctrine head on.
Pro-tip: If you are sued, and you expect your insurer to pick up the bill, it is a good idea to give them timely notice.
The Court's newest justice was an extremely active questioner during the Supreme Court's October arguments.
Supreme Court Turns Away Trump Effort to Keep Government from Reviewing Documents Seized from Mar-a-Lago
An unsurprising development in the former President's latest legal doings.
As the election approaches, the President sharpens his criticism of the Supreme Court.
An appellate panel thoroughly dismantles Judge Cannon's order blocking Department of Justice access to documents President Trump kept at Mar-a-Lago.
Based upon Totenberg's new book, a prominent legal ethicist thinks the conflict was a real one.
Yep, Forcing Employers To Pay for Drugs That Violate Their Consciences Is Still Prohibited by Federal Law
A judge sided with a plaintiff who objects to procuring coverage for HIV-prevention medications. Rightly so.
The president claims broad authority to act under a post-9/11 law.
The case shows the power given to judges when parental consent or notification is required for a minor's abortion.
Justice Breyer consistently resisted conservative efforts to constrain federal power, so his opinion in Torres is a fitting swan song.
The Supreme Court announces when Judge Jackson will become Justice Jackson.
There are only two argued cases left for decision -- the last two to be decided with Justice Breyer on the Court.
A New York Times piece on conservative legal challenges to climate regulations characterizes the balance of the D.C. Circuit in a most unusual way.
Chief Justice Roberts refuses to join a wee little footnote in a Justice Barrett opinion.
Perhaps the real question is whether such a school is a state actor for purposes of Section 1983. The en banc Fourth Circuit says it is, so that a skirt requirement for girls is unlawful.
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