Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s Supreme Court correspondent, looks at lively arguments at the Court on Tuesday about the ability of cities to sue lenders issuing loans that result in segregated neighborhoods.
Lyle Denniston's posts.
On the eve of the presidential election, the Supreme Court refused a Democratic party plea to intervene to protect Ohio voters from intimidation or harassment by followers of the Donald Trump presidential campaign.
With no noted dissents, the Supreme Court on Saturdayacted to put back into effect an Arizona law passed earlier this year that makes it a crime, with a potentially heavy fine, for anyone to pick up and deliver another voter’s ballot to a polling place.
Supreme Court correspondent Lyle Denniston examines why there might be a new wave of congeniality among the eight Justices, perhaps aimed at getting some things done that otherwise would not as the court deals with an even number of members.
With one week to go before the national election, a federal judge in Newark, N.J., moved on Monday night to test the Democratic National Committee’s claim that the Republican National Committee is joining with the Donald Trump presidential campaign to intimidate voters by aggressive poll-watching actions.