When Republican-dominated Texas passed a law making abortion illegal, but introduced the provision that ordinary citizens can file a case against abortion clinics
With the first Monday in October behind us, perhaps we can at last put to rest the refrain about how the current term of the US Supreme Court is among the most momentous in history. The court’s terms are like presidential elections: always, history has never seen one as important
The three-judge panel for the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans affirmed its initial order from last week, which blocked the mandate from going into effect.
The fiancée of Julian Assange, Stella Moris, said their legal team would appeal "at the earliest possible moment" a court ruling to allow the United States to extradite the WikiLeaks founder. "We will appeal this decision at the earliest possible moment," she said in a statement.
A revolution in university admissions appears to be at hand. The Supreme Court has agreed to hear two cases on affirmative action in higher education, raising the likelihood that it will strike down the practice in the near future.
Recently, a federal judge in Florida struck down the CDC’s mask requirement for mass transit. There were countless legal and factual errors in the judge’s decision, but critics seem to be focusing on the nature of the ruling, arguing that it
Too progressive. Too moderate. Bad for workers. The whispers and background chatter about top contenders for the Supreme Court are growing as President Biden zeroes in on a nominee to replace retiring Justice Stephen Breyer.
Former Minnesota police officer Kimberly Potter was sentenced to two years, 16 months in prison and 8 months under supervision, for killing a black motorist Daunte Wright on April 11, 2021, for resisting arrest.
Maybe she had so much money she just lost track of it. Maybe it was all a misunderstanding. That’s how Anna Sorokin’s marks explained away the supposed German heiress’s strange requests to sleep on their couch for the night,