In a civil-rights case involving two professional baseball players, all nine justices side against a law-enforcement official.
The 5-4 decision in Town of Greece v. Galloway shows how far the ground has shifted under the Establishment Clause in the last 30 years.
Roberts and Sotomayor sniped at each other last week, but earlier Courts saw far worse.
Based on their opinion in yesterday's affirmative action case, three Supreme Court justices seem to think that minority rights should be left in the hands of voters.
A recent Posner opinion on chicken-gutting illustrates how judges change details they don’t like.
In McCutcheon v. FEC , the Supreme Court finds that those whose lack of money stifles their voices are simply losers in a fair democratic system.
A few questions from Justice Kennedy hint at a verdict that would find that Hobby Lobby does have religious-freedom rights, but that it nevertheless needs to abide by Obamacare.
An analysis of today's Supreme Court arguments in the "Hobby Lobby" case
Celebrations of this landmark case are incomplete without any mention of Ralph David Abernathy, S.S. Seay Sr., Fred L. Shuttlesworth, and J.E. Lowery.
This Supreme Court justice will leave the bench when she's ready, regardless of what others think.
A lawsuit challenging Colorado's Taxpayer Bill of Rights raises uncomfortable questions about federalism and the Constitution's Guaranty Clause.
The justice is famous for keeping quiet. But in this week's clean air arguments, his voice could have added something significant.
If the conservative justices uses the same logic they have in the past, Hobby Lobby's case against the contraceptive mandate doesn't stand a chance.
It doesn't matter whether an employer is secular or religious, non-profit or for-profit. The Supreme Court’s precedents show that the government's interest in nationwide programs trumps all.
A system that tolerates "hate speech" is probably superior to the alternatives, but defenders of an absolute right can't pretend no one gets hurt.
American democracy has always left room for conscientious objectors. But two current cases are more like ordinances of secession.
A "radical" argument to make the entire United States a right-to-work nation
The justices will likely strike down Massachusetts's "buffer zone" law. But they might need to consult a tape measure.
A dazzling argument by Miguel Estrada shows how the justices can reach a ruling in Noel Canning: Just say the Senate decides when it's in recess.
Like Smaug from The Hobbit, the Roberts Court is remote, protective, and prone to sudden displays of fierceness.