Tuesday, January 1, 2013
"Supreme Court to hear Gabelli appeal of SEC civil fraud penalties": This article will appear Wednesday in The Washington Post.
Posted at 09:54 PM by Howard Bashman
"Abortion fights heat up as Roe v. Wade turns 40": The Washington Times has this report.
Posted at 09:52 PM by Howard Bashman
"The Supreme Court's disdainful approach toward U.S. democracy": Law professor Geoffrey R. Stone will have this letter to the editor in Wednesday's edition of The Washington Post.
Posted at 08:06 PM by Howard Bashman
"Health Reform May Be Headed Back to Supreme Court in 2013": The PBS NewsHour has this blog post today.
Posted at 06:25 PM by Howard Bashman
"Court case could challenge Kansas fetal pain law": This article appears today in The Kansas City Star.
Posted at 06:14 PM by Howard Bashman
"It's the law: V.I. appeals will go directly to U.S. Supreme Court." The Virgin Islands Daily News has this report.
Posted at 06:11 PM by Howard Bashman
"Bumper-car rider loses court ruling": Bob Egelko has this article today in The San Francisco Chronicle.
In today's edition of The Los Angeles Times, Maura Dolan has an article headlined "Ruling over bumper-car injury supports amusement park; The California Supreme Court says riders can't sue over injuries stemming from the inherent nature of the attraction; 'Those who voluntarily join in these activities also voluntarily take on their minor inherent risks,' the court says."
And USA Today has a report headlined "Calif. court: Can't sue park for bumper car injury; A San Jose ob-gyn broke a wrist while riding with her 9-year-old son."
"Chief Justice Roberts says federal courts will rein in spending; Roberts says the Supreme Court will request less funding, but he urges faster action on federal court vacancies": David G. Savage has this article today in The Los Angeles Times.
And in today's edition of The Washington Post, Robert Barnes has an article headlined "Chief Justice John Roberts stresses frugality in year-end report."
"Court: Hutterites must pay workers' compensation." The Associated Press has a report that begins, "A sharply divided Montana Supreme Court has ruled that forcing a Hutterite religious colony to pay workers' compensation insurance for jobs outside the commune is not an unconstitutional intrusion into religion."