Battles over U.S. Supreme Court nominations—and the struggles over constitutional interpretation they represent
Justices are set to hear a major case this week—and will be forced to decide whether they meant what they’ve said in the past.
Their PR campaign hit the steps of the U.S. Supreme Court this week.
With the moderate Republican governor of Nevada reportedly being vetted, two Atlantic staffers consider whether the move is a brilliant strategem or a hopeless strategic blunder.
The president’s forthcoming nominee won’t even receive a hearing, much less a confirmation vote, GOP lawmakers announced Tuesday.
In case after case the late Justice sided with corporations over everyday Americans.
The Supreme Court justice’s departure doesn’t mark the conclusion of a generational shift. It is just the opening act.
In death, the Supreme Court justice was treated as an ordinary citizen, equal before the law.
The late justice once discussed running for vice president and later gave President Obama an unsolicited recommendation for the Supreme Court.
The Republicans are angry—and both parties are beholden to special interests.
The staunchly Catholic U.S. Supreme Court justice was known for his acidly conservative opinions, but ultimately, he prioritized the Constitution over the Church.