The Supreme Court will examine two cases that could tell us how the conservative justices feel about the president-elect’s plan for mass deportations.
The Supreme Court considers whether states that charge inmates with fees and restitution have to return that money if their convictions are set aside.
The High Court will hear two cases related to a crucial issue––how states draw their legislative districts.
The Supreme Court will consider whether Texas’s outdated standard on intellectual disability and executions violates the constitutional prohibition on cruel and unusual punishment.
The president-elect’s answer on abortion is telling, if contradictory.
Defying the tenor of the 2016 election, during a case over the president’s power to appoint temporary heads of agencies, the Supreme Court tries to function as it should.
An upcoming birthright citizenship case at the Supreme Court could give some insight as to whether Donald Trump’s proposed ban on immigration could pass Constitutional muster.
It’s the issue many conservatives care about most—but when Clinton blew an answer at the debate, the Republican nominee didn’t even seem to notice.
A group of non-citizens detained after the 9/11 terrorist attacks claim officials violated their constitutional rights, but the result in the case isn’t likely to be in their favor.
Conservative justices might be the party’s final bulwark against a changing electoral landscape.
The Supreme Court will hear the case of a Latino man convicted after racist sentiments were allegedly expressed during deliberations, but longstanding rules about juries would prevent him from getting a new day in court.
As the Supreme Court prepares to reconvene next week, the justices agreed to hear eight new cases on Thursday.
A man’s life hinges on the Supreme Court’s evaluation of racist testimony during his sentencing.
The Republican candidate successfully wooed Ted Cruz by releasing an expanded list of potential justices.
A new Supreme Court case takes on one of the most well-known and misunderstood concepts in American criminal law.
Donald Trump wants a Supreme Court appointee like the formidable late judge. But Scalia had a controversial and sometimes conflicted opinion on law enforcement.
Supreme Court appointments are not a persuasive reason for conservatives to back the billionaire.
Judges may want to shield gay, lesbian, bisexual, and transgender people from harassment and disparate treatment, but recent decisions suggest the law isn’t there yet.
Republicans won’t get a conservative Supreme Court judge without winning the White House. The party’s nominee knows this and is using it to his advantage.
The late Supreme Court justice wrote a number of opinions that limited the ability of racial minorities, victims of police misconduct, and others to vindicate their constitutional rights.