SCOTUS publik
[search 0]
Lebih

Unduh Aplikasinya!

show episodes
 
SCOTUStalk is a nonpartisan podcast about the Supreme Court for lawyers and non-lawyers alike, brought to you by SCOTUSblog. SCOTUStalk is hosted by Amy Howe and produced by Katie Barlow, Ellena Erskine, Angie Gou, and James Romoser. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
 
S
SCOTUScast

1
SCOTUScast

The Federalist Society

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
Bulanan+
 
SCOTUScast is a project of the Federalist Society for Law & Public Policy Studies. This audio broadcast series provides expert commentary on U.S. Supreme Court cases as they are argued and issued. The Federalist Society takes no position on particular legal or public policy issues; all expressions of opinion are those of the speaker. We hope these broadcasts, like all of our programming, will serve to stimulate discussion and further exchange regarding important current legal issues. View ou ...
 
Decisions of the Supreme Court, summarized by the court itself.Readings of the Supreme Court slip opinion syllabi, With no personal commentary, you can make up your own mind about the decisions. See: Wheaton and Donaldson v. Peters and Grigg, 33 U.S. 591 (1834) and United States v. Detroit Timber & Lumber Co., 200 U.S. 321, 337. Photo by: Davi Kelly---Paypal:https://paypal.me/SCOTUSsyllabus---Cash App: $RJDieken---Venmo: RJ-Dieken
 
Loading …
show series
 
Audio of Smiley v. Holm (1932) Majority Opinion If you've been following Moore v. Harper this term, a case in which the Supreme Court heard oral arguments on December 7th, you'll be interested in today's episode. That's because I'll be reading the 1932 opinion of the Court in Smiley v. Holm, asking the Court whether the Governor of Minnesota could …
 
The Court heard oral arguments in two of the biggest cases of the term, 303 Creative v. Elenis and Moore v. Harper. Your hosts explain those cases and discuss the Court's decision to take up the case challenging President Biden's student loan cancellation plan. As mentioned in the episode, you can find GianCarlo and Jack Fitzhenry's paper on that t…
 
Audio of Parts IV and V of the opinion of the Court in Cooper v. Harris (2017) The questions before the Court in this case were whether the lower court erred in determining that North Carolina’s new districting plan constituted a racial gerrymander that violated the Equal Protection Clause, whether the claims should have been dismissed under the do…
 
Audio of Parts I, II, and III of the opinion of the Court in Cooper v. Harris (2017) The questions before the Court in this case were whether the lower court erred in determining that North Carolina’s new districting plan constituted a racial gerrymander that violated the Equal Protection Clause, whether the claims should have been dismissed under …
 
On November 7, 2022, the U.S. Supreme Court heard oral argument in Michelle Cochran v. U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. In April 2016, the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) brought an enforcement action against Michelle Cochran, a certified public accountant, alleging that she had failed to comply with federal auditing standards. A S…
 
Audio of Part 2: Skilling v. United States (2010) Majority Opinion Jeffrey Skilling was a longtime officer of the seventh-highest revenue-grossing company in America, Enron Corporation. He served as CEO from February until August 2001, when he resigned He was later convicted of conspiracy, securities fraud, making false representations to auditors,…
 
Audio of parts II and III of Skilling v. United States (2010) Majority Opinion. Jeffrey Skilling was a longtime officer of the seventh-highest revenue-grossing company in America, Enron Corporation. He served as CEO from February until August 2001, when he resigned He was later convicted of conspiracy, securities fraud, making false representations…
 
UCLA election law professor Richard Hasen joins Amy to explain Moore v. Harper, the case in which North Carolina legislators ask the justices to consider a theory that would give state legislatures near complete power to regulate federal elections without interference from state courts. Hasen breaks down the theory, known as the independent state l…
 
Audio of the 1990 opinion of the Court in Employment Division, Department of Human Resources of Oregon v. Smith. Two Oregon men were fired from their jobs at the same organization when their employer learned that they had ingested peyote for religious purposes. When the two men later applied for unemployment benefits, they were denied because they …
 
Purcell v. Gonzalez (2006) Per Curiam Opinion (Purcell Principle, Imminent Elections, Changes in Election Laws) In 2002, when Arizona passed a law requiring a photo ID in order to register to vote, The Election Assistance Commission notified them that the new law violated the National Voter Registration Act and Arizona residents and organizations p…
 
This week your hosts go to lengths to explain why the apparently esoteric cases argued this week are, in fact, much more interesting than they sound. Meanwhile, Texas is back at the Court fighting the feds, something Texas S.G. Judd Stone has a lot of experience doing. Zack discusses that oral argument and then interviews former Congressman, Senato…
 
On October 31, 2022, the U.S. Supreme Court heard Students for Fair Admissions Inc. v. President & Fellows of Harvard College (and Students for Fair Admissions Inc. v. University of North Carolina). In perhaps the most anticipated case of this term, the court considers a challenge to the use of racially preferential undergraduate student admissions…
 
The Supreme Court is considering a lawsuit between rock and roll photographer Lynn Goldsmith and the Andy Warhol Foundation regarding Warhol’s works based on Goldsmith’s photo of the musician Prince. The fair use doctrine excuses from liability certain unlicensed uses of copyrighted works. The question before the Court in Warhol v. Goldsmith is whe…
 
Audio of the opinion of the Supreme Court in Brnovich v. Democratic National Committee (2021) In Arizona, voters can either vote in-person at a precinct or vote center – or they can receive a ballot by mail with various options for returning it. Arizona counties can choose either a vote center or a precinct-based system for voting in person. Counti…
 
On Dec. 5 the justices will hear oral argument in 303 Creative v. Elenis, a clash between free speech rights and LGBTQ rights. Bloomberg News Supreme Court reporter Greg Stohr joins Amy to explain the case and what to expect at oral argument. Send us a question about the court at scotustalk@scotusblog.com or leave us a voicemail at (202) 596-2906. …
 
In National Pork Producers Council v. Ross, the Supreme Court will address the dormant commerce clause in the context of a California law regarding the housing of farm animals. Specifically, the Court will decide "whether allegations that a state law has dramatic economic effects largely outside of the state and requires pervasive changes to an int…
 
Audio of the Unanimous opinion of the Court in McDonnell v. United States (2016). Former Virginia Governor Robert McDonnell, and his wife, Maureen McDonnell, were indicted on federal charges of honest services fraud and extortion charges after they accepted a total of $175,000 in loans, gifts, and other benefits from Virginia businessman Jonnie Wil…
 
On October 4, 2022 the U.S. Supreme Court heard oral argument in Merrill v. Milligan. Following the 2020 Census, the Alabama Legislature redrew its congressional district lines to account for shifts in the state’s population. With these new lines, only one of the state’s seven congressional districts was majority-minority. Several plaintiffs sued, …
 
Audio of the 2018 Opinion of the Supreme Court in Masterpiece Cakeshop, Ltd. v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission. In July 2012, Charlie Craig and David Mullins were engaged to be married and busy making wedding plans. For their cake, they decided to ask Masterpiece Cakeshop in Lakewood, CO to create a custom-designed cake for their wedding receptio…
 
Justice Thomas Dissenting to Denial of Certiorari in Clendening v. United States (Nov 7, 2022) Case Keywords: Injured Military Personnel, Federal Tort Claims Act (FTCA), Feres v. United States (1950), Feres doctrine, injury incident to military service, Camp Lejeune, U.S. Sovereign Immunity. Contact the Show Music and Sound Effects by Epidemic Soun…
 
Audio of Justice Gorsuch Dissenting to Denial of Certiorari in Khorrami v. Arizona (November 7, 2022) On Monday, November 7th, the Court issued orders that included a long list of denials that, in turn, inspired five dissenting opinions from four justices. Two of the five dissents were penned by Justice Gorsuch - one of which dissented from the Cou…
 
Audio of Justice Jackson's dissent to denial of certiorari in Chinn v. Shoop (2022). On Monday, the Court issued orders that included a long list of denials which produced five different dissents - including Justice Jackson's first ever opinion as a Supreme Court Justice - dissenting to the denial of certiorari in Chinn v. Shoop (2022) Case Keyword…
 
Last week, in episodes 74 and 75, I read the majority and dissenting opinions in the case Rucho v. Common Cause (2019). The majority held that political gerrymandering of congressional districts, as opposed to racial gerrymandering which is prohibited by Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act, is a political question and thereby "nonjusticiable," or be…
 
Last week, in episodes 74 and 75, I read the majority and dissenting opinions in the case Rucho v. Common Cause (2019). The majority held that political gerrymandering of congressional districts, as opposed to racial gerrymandering which is prohibited by Section 2 of the Voting Rights Act, is a political question and thereby "nonjusticiable," or be…
 
On Friday, June 24, the court ruled in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization that the Constitution does not confer a right to abortion. Amy talks with abortion law scholar Mary Ziegler, professor of law at University of California, Davis, about the decision and what it means for those seeking abortion care across the country. Send us a quest…
 
Michael Dreeben, who has argued 107 cases at the Supreme Court, joins us for another episode in our SCOTUS Spotlight series. Dreeben looks back on notable moments from his career as an advocate, including his very first argument -- in which he faced off against another first-timer by the name of John Roberts. Send us a question about the court at s…
 
Audio of the opinion of the U.S. Supreme Court in Fisher v. University of Texas (2016). The case I'll be reading today is similar to a 2003 case I read a couple of weeks ago, Grutter v. Bollinger. Both involved white females who had applied for admission to a particular university and were subsequently denied. In this case, Abigail Fisher applied f…
 
Audio of the Supreme Court opinion in Morton v. Mancari (1974). Congress passed the Indian Reorganization Act in 1934. A provision in that law gave hiring preference Native Americans for positions in the Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) to further the cause of Native American self-governance. But, when Congress passed the Equal Employment Opportunity…
 
Audio of the 1994 opinion of the Supreme Court in Campbell v. Acuff-Rose Music, Inc. Nearly sixty years later after it was first released, the opening bass riff in Roy Orbison's "Oh, Pretty Woman" is recognizable to even the youngest generation of Americans, otherwise the rap group 2 Live Crew would have never created a parody of it in 1989 - that …
 
Millions of dollars are at stake in a dispute over whether uncashed MoneyGrams qualify as “a money order, traveler’s check, or other similar written instrument (other than a third party bank check) on which a banking or financial organization or a business association is directly liable,” pursuant to 12 U.S.C. § 2503, and therefore whether they sho…
 
This week the Supreme Court heard oral arguments in two cases challenging the use of racial preferences in college admissions at Harvard and The University of North Carolina. Your hosts do a deep dive into those arguments, pulling out the best, worst, and most interesting questions. GianCarlo then interviews Professor David Bernstein who filed an i…
 
One of the longest-standing environmental law challenges is how to define the scope of waters regulated under the Clean Water Act known as “waters of the United States” (WOTUS). After decades of regulatory uncertainty, the Supreme Court has again taken up a case that may provide clarity. On October 3rd, the Court will hear oral argument in Sackett …
 
Decided October 11, 2022. Thomas v. Lumpkin (ineffective assistance of counsel, juror bias, impartial jury). Justice Sotomayor, with whom Justice Kagan and Justice Jackson join, dissenting from the denial of certiorari. Access this SCOTUS opinion here.Oleh Pippah Getchell
 
Loading …

Panduan Referensi Cepat

Google login Twitter login Classic login