The United States Supreme Court said on Monday morning it will not consider a case that would define rights related to concealed gun permits in New Jersey and potentially across the country.
Last week, the Supreme Court heard its last arguments for the current term. So what big decisions can we expect between now and late June? Here’s a look at 10 big cases in the Court’s pipeline.
In this commentary, Yale University’s Bruce Ackerman says that Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s belief that justice prevails in the long run may have been misguided, given current efforts to limit the Voting Rights Act.
The legal press is up in arms over a factual mistake made by Justice Antonin Scalia in a Supreme Court decision this week. But Scalia isn’t alone among justices who’ve been corrected by academics and even a few bloggers.
Perhaps the most-interesting case heard this week in the Supreme Court affects the most Americans: Can police search your cellphone without obtaining a warrant, if you are arrested?
Lyle Denniston says this week’s botched execution in Oklahoma raises some constitutional issues, but the Supreme Court has long been reluctant to second-guess the choices that states have made.
Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer sits down with the National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen to discuss, among other things, the perception that the high court plays political favorites.
P.J. O’Rourke and the Cato Institute’s Ilya Shapiro explain the logic behind their viral Supreme Court brief, and why the Colbert doctrine of “truthiness” should win the day in front of the Justices.
Retired Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens makes a rare live appearance at the National Constitution Center to discuss six new amendments he would like added to the Constitution.
At a National Constitution Center event in Washington last week, Jeffrey Rosen sat down with Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg to discuss opera, Justice Antonin Scalia, and recent court decisions about civil rights.