Search for: "Richardson v. United States" Results 61 - 80 of 567
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30 Oct 2020, 11:41 am by NCC Staff
Amy Coney Barrett’s Judicial Philosophy Doesn’t Hold Up to Scrutiny By Angus King Jr., United States Senator, Maine and Heather Cox Richardson, Professor of History, Boston College Angus King Jr. and Heather Cox Richardson argue against originalism—the method of legal interpretation that favors interpreting the Constitution or laws based strictly on their original meaning—and for an interpretative philosophy that looks to the ideals and… [read post]
16 Oct 2020, 8:00 am by ernst
Despite lots of its own inconsistency, the Supreme Court adopted this view in 1866 in United States v. [read post]
30 Sep 2020, 9:05 pm by Elle Rothermich
After joining the Supreme Court, Justice Ginsburg wrote the majority opinion in United States v. [read post]
24 Sep 2020, 1:20 pm by Linda McClain
” Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg made this declaration in her majority opinion in United States v. [read post]
22 Sep 2020, 3:55 pm by CAFE
Supreme Court, opinion & dissent, 5/29/07 United States v. [read post]
18 Sep 2020, 6:53 pm by Drew M. Capuder
While still a practicing lawyer, Ruth Bader Ginsburg in 1973 argued to 9 men on the United States Supreme Court in a historically significant case, Frontiero v. [read post]
10 Sep 2020, 7:25 am by Jason Rantanen
” From the Introduction:  On August 11, 2020, the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit handed down its opinion in one of the most closely-watched, and potentially consequential, antitrust decisions in recent years, Federal Trade Commission v. [read post]
8 Aug 2020, 2:45 am by NCC Staff
On July 24, 1974, a unanimous Supreme Court in United States v. [read post]
16 Jul 2020, 6:33 am by Phil Dixon
In conclusion, the unanimous court observed: Wayne Jones was killed just over one year before the Ferguson, Missouri shooting of Michael Brown would once again draw national scrutiny to police shootings of black people in the United States. [read post]
28 May 2020, 9:01 pm by Austin Sarat
In the post-war South, white southern Democrats used felony disenfranchisement to deny those rights, invoking historical similarities between the legal statuses of slaves and convicts as justification.Today, according to a report by the Sentencing Project, nearly 40% of the 6.1 million people disenfranchised by a felony conviction are black.Despite the troubled association of felony disenfranchisement laws with racial discrimination, courts, like the 2002 Florida court, generally have upheld them in… [read post]