#SCOTUS

Congress & CourtsNew York Post

CNN, MSNBC did not air coverage of Amy Coney Barrett confirmation

CNN and MSNBC did not air Monday night’s Senate confirmation vote for Amy Coney Barrett, a historic moment making her only the fifth woman to sit on the Supreme Court. The two cable channels did not cover the 52-48 vote in the Senate, but CNN aired the swearing-in ceremony later at the White House by Justice Clarence Thomas, Fox News reported.
Picture for CNN, MSNBC did not air coverage of Amy Coney Barrett confirmation
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Law.com

Move Over Harvard and Yale. Notre Dame Has Landed at SCOTUS

For the first time in a decade, the U.S. Supreme Court includes a justice who was not educated at either Yale Law School or Harvard Law School. Become a Free ALM Digital Reader. Benefits of a Digital Membership:. Free access to 3 articles* every 30 days. Access to the entire...
U.S. PoliticsLaw.com

Cruising Onto the Bench, Will SCOTUS Decide the Election?, The Expanding Role of GCs: The Morning Minute

Here's the news you need to start your day. Become a Free ALM Digital Reader. Build custom alerts on any search topic of your choosing. Karen Sloan is the Legal Education Editor and Senior Writer at ALM. Contact her at [email protected] On Twitter: @KarenSloanNLJ Sign up for Ahead of the Curve—her weekly email update on trends and innovation in legal education—here: https://www.law.com/briefings/ahead-of-the-curve/
Pennsylvania StateSCOTUSblog

Supreme Court leaves in place order requiring Pennsylvania to count absentee ballots after Election Day

A deadlocked Supreme Court on Monday let stand a lower-court ruling that requires Pennsylvania election officials to count absentee ballots received within three days after Election Day, Nov. 3, even if they are not postmarked. In two brief orders issued shortly after 7 p.m., the justices denied, without explanation, a request by Republicans to put the Pennsylvania Supreme Court’s ruling on hold. Four justices – Clarence Thomas, Samuel Alito, Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh – indicated that they would have granted the Republicans’ request.
Congress & CourtsNPR

SCOTUS Correspondent Nina Totenberg

Nina Totenberg is widely regarded as the dean of legal journalists. She started covering the Supreme court in 1971 and became NPR's legal correspondent in 1975. We talk about breaking the Anita Hill story, her friendship with the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, and her early career as a pioneer for women in journalism. This conversation was recorded from a live Zoom event for WHYY.
Congress & CourtsPosted by
Grist

SCOTUS is without its chief dissenter. It’s up to us now.

Gabriel Dunsmith, a writer, holds a degree in environmental studies from Vassar College and lives in Reykjavík, Iceland. In the spring of 2014, I sat at the back of the Supreme Court as the justices heard arguments in CTS Corp. v. Waldburger, the ramifications of which would touch some of the most contaminated sites in the country. The lawyer for the company that had polluted my hometown of Asheville, North Carolina, argued that his client bore no responsibility for the rash of cancers, including my own, that plagued the area surrounding its factory.
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