Federal judge's ruling lets controversial lawsuit against Obama administration continue
In a case with a lot of similarities to today's immigration debate, the high court said the children of undocumented immigrants are still U.S. citizens.
Reversing Obama's regulations and executive actions wouldn't be as simple as the Republican field would have you believe.
A federal appeals court said police need a warrant for information about a cell phone's location.
Legal experts say the new rules on power plants are destined for the Supreme Court, but the EPA tweaked the policy to help improve its chances.
Planned Parenthood's critics can't release video that might have been recorded illegally.
In their public comments since the Court's ruling on same-sex marriage, the justices offer starkly different appraisals of their landmark rulings.
The court struck down an aggressive antiabortion law, but it said the Supreme Court has put too many limits on the states.
There's bipartisan support for ending the justices' lifetime tenure—but not enough to pass a constitutional amendment.
A federal appeals court said the recipients of butt- or pocket-dials are free to record what they hear.
Legal experts say clergy can't be forced to perform same-sex marriages, but some religious institutions could lose other benefits if they don't serve gay couples.
Republicans want to see a crackdown from Obama's Justice Department, but legal experts say cities like San Francisco have a lot of leeway.
Same-sex couples can marry nationwide, but other forms of discrimination are legal in most of the country.
Lawyers in the latest challenge to the Affordable Care Act say the high court's redistricting opinion helped them clear their biggest hurdle.
Scalia doesn't go down without a fight, and this term gave him plenty of ammunition.
The Court upheld a controversial execution method, but two justices said it's time to review whether the death penalty is unconstitutional.
The Court has been cool to affirmative action programs in the past.
Marriage advocates crafted a legal and political strategy decades ago that paved the way for Friday's landmark Supreme Court ruling.
Kennedy has long been the driving force behind the court's embrace of gay rights—and he has made June 26 into a major anniversary.
Same-sex couples must be allowed to marry in every state, the Supreme Court said in a 5-4 ruling Friday.