US Supreme Court News
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2 hrs ago | The Tribune
Eight employees at U.S. Steel Gary Works have asked the U.S. Supreme Court to determine when their shifts start.
Are you smarter than a 7th grade civics student?
Should America ever negotiate with terrorists?
6 hrs ago | The Capital-Journal
Attorneys will go before the Kansas Supreme Court next week to argue cases related to the state's "Hard 50" prison sentence and whether changes made to the law by legislators in September can be applied retroactively.
One can't help notice the stark difference between the life and career of Nelson Mandela and those of our elected political officials.
Supporters of the Independent Redistricting Commission want a federal court to rule that the Arizona Legislature has no right to challenge the voter-approved law.
In an earlier decision, Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia, above, noted that the government can enforce laws as long as they don't selectively target religious practices.
The 150-page court ruling finding Detroit eligible for bankruptcy focused on the city's soaring crime, crushing debt - and the late Anna Nicole Smith.
Armed with a recent U.S. Supreme Court ruling, a federal appeals court on Monday will revisit a controversial legal challenge to California's law allowing collection of DNA samples from anyone arrested for a felony.
The killing of a high school teacher has weighed heavily in rural Montana. Hundreds of people helped search for Sherry Arnold, and calls for frontier-style justice greeted the arrest of the man accused in her death.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Friday agreed to decide on a key software industry issue of which kinds of computer-related software are eligible for patent protection.
How should states decide if someone convicted of a crime has an intellectual disability, when the answer means life or death? This spring the Supreme Court will wade back into these murky waters, 12 years after it took the death penalty off the table for criminals with mental disabilities but left the details to the states.
Jostens, already a titan in the market for class rings and other academic mementos, has forged a deal to buy a top rival but U.S. antitrust regulators could frown on the agreement if they think it will raise prices for the already-costly keepsakes.
Just a few hours before convicted serial murderer Joseph Paul Franklin was scheduled to be executed by lethal injection on Nov. 19, 2013, two federal judges granted a stay.
It was sometime in the mid 1990s. I had been out in the heat much of the day and needed air conditioning and a cold drink.
Attorneys have wrapped up a marathon 25-day trial in which Montana sought to hold neighboring Wyoming liable for taking too much water from the Yellowstone River basin.
One of the most controversial recommendations in the report from Gov. Andrew Cuomo's anti-corruption commission report this week is to enact public financing of campaigns for statewide elections.
"Corporations are people, my friend," presidential candidate Mitt Romney famously declared during an Iowa State Fair visit in 2011, after a heckler challenged him to support raising corporate taxes.