How Appealing


Sunday, April 10, 2005


Failure to adhere to simple proof-of-mailing requirements costs major Hollywood studios millions of dollars: The Associated Press offers a report headlined "Missed Deadlines Cost Studios Millions" about a ruling that Circuit Judge John G. Roberts, Jr. issued Friday on behalf of a unanimous three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit. (Thanks to "The Southern California Law Blog" for the pointer.)
Posted at 09:32 AM by Howard Bashman




Sunday, April 10, 2005


"Sex boutique owner keeps suing, winning court battles": This article appears today in The St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
Posted at 09:25 AM by Howard Bashman




Sunday, April 10, 2005


"The War on Judges": The Los Angeles Times contains this editorial today.

The Philadelphia Inquirer today contains an editorial entitled "Attacks on Judges: Fomenting mob rule."

And in Newsday, Law Professor Charles Gardner Geyh has an op-ed entitled "Judges, not pawns: The Schiavo case is the latest in a series where Congress has overstepped and tried to turn the courts into political chess pieces; it's time for moderates to say enough is enough."
Posted at 09:24 AM by Howard Bashman




Sunday, April 10, 2005


"Lobbyists dig in for fight over filibusters; GOP-backed proposal would clear the way for judicial nominees; High court vacancy is prize": This article appears today in The St. Louis Post-Dispatch, along with an article headlined "Durbin is expected to play key role in looming Senate filibuster battle."

The Los Angeles Times reports today that "Key Democrat Assails GOP's Threats to Filibuster; The Senate minority leader says in a radio address that changing rules for judicial picks is 'about the arrogance of those in power.'"

The Clarion-Ledger of Jackson, Mississippi reports that "Cochran, Lott at center of filibuster fight; groups seek to change rules; Ad campaign launched to stop tactics used to block votes."

In The Dallas Morning News, Todd J. Gillman reports that "Hutchison ready to go nuclear on bench nomination."

In the April 18, 2005 issue of Newsweek, Howard Fineman will have an article headlined "Playing Rope-a-Dope: Harry Reid's strategy: let the GOP punch itself out."

The April 18, 2005 issue of Time magazine will contain a newsbrief headlined "Filibuster Face-off: Senate Democrat Harry Reid stands firm against rising G.O.P. pressure."

The Winston-Salem Journal reported yesterday that "Some question move to change filibuster; GOP frustrated about judicial appointments."

Newsday today contains an editorial entitled "Robe rage: There's no good reason for Republicans to go nuclear over the filibuster; Most of Bush's judicial nominees have won."

The Oregonian contains an editorial entitled "Nuking the filibuster: The talking-head debate du jour buries serious issues beneath the usual partisanship of Washington, D.C."

Monday's issue of Investor's Business Daily will contain an editorial entitled "Obstructing Justice."

Judicial filibusters are the subject of "The Burning Question" feature today in The Los Angeles Times. Drex Heikes has an essay entitled "Is the Filibuster Doomed?" Swati Pandey has an item headlined "Talked to Death: Some highlights -- and lowlights -- of the filibuster." And The LATimes also offers this glossary.

In The Advocate of Baton Rouge, Louisiana, Gerard Shields has an essay entitled "Filibuster issue needs debate."

In The Kansas City Star, columnist Steve Kraske has an essay entitled "Conservatives may go ballistic over judiciary."

Yesterday in The Minneapolis Star Tribune, Brian J. Willette had an essay entitled "To serve good of all, judges must win under current rules."
Posted at 09:00 AM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


On this date in "How Appealing" history: On April 9, 2003, as I noted here that day, President Bush formally nominated William H. Pryor, Jr. to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit. Whether Judge Pryor, who thereafter became a recess appointee to that court, will receive the up-or-down vote on the floor of the U.S. Senate that he and all other qualified U.S. Court of Appeals nominees deserve remains seriously in doubt two years later.

Also on this date in 2003, I noted here that the U.S. Senate had scheduled a confirmation vote for later in the month on Jeffrey S. Sutton's nomination to the Sixth Circuit. In that vote, Sutton's nomination was confirmed, although not by a filibuster-proof margin because 41 Senators voted "no." I also published memorable posts titled "Conjunction junction" and "Too bad 'How Appealing' doesn't hold caption contests."

One year later, on April 9, 2004, I had a post titled "Duck-gate is just a dull memory now." I collected additional news coverage of the contretemps involving Justice Anton Scalia on that date at this link. And if the husband of a state supreme court justice resigns from his own state job because he used his office computer to visit porn sites, that would be a newsworthy event, as this post from one year ago today demonstrates.
Posted at 11:40 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"What Can Bloggers Do That Reporters Can't? And vice versa." Jack Shafer has this press box essay online at Slate. The subject is one I'd like to discuss further, from my perspective, should I ever have an appropriate amount of free time in which to do so.

Fortunately, it will take much less free time to post many of the thoughtful reader responses I received to an email that I recently posted here. Thus, I hope to post a bunch of those responses tomorrow.
Posted at 11:20 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Reid Blasts GOP Filibuster Threat": This article will appear Sunday in The Los Angeles Times.

Sunday's edition of The Washington Post will report that "Republicans Enlist History in Fight Against Filibusters."

And The Telegraph (UK) reports in its Sunday edition that "Republicans plan to end cherished political tradition of the filibuster."
Posted at 11:05 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Courts stuck in the fray; Conservatives, liberals wage war as judges rule on controversial issues": Sunday's issue of The Dallas Morning News will contain an article that begins, "A spate of controversial rulings has propelled the judiciary to the heart of America's political and cultural wars, unleashing a debate that has the potential to alter the balance of power among the branches of government."
Posted at 11:00 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Appeals court won't review its Yates ruling; Prosecutors vow to continue fight; mother who killed her five children could get new trial": This article appears today in The Houston Chronicle.
Posted at 10:58 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Strumpets, beware: Governor repeals archaic slander law." The Associated Press provides a report that begins, "Impugning a lady's chaste reputation will soon be legal in Washington state. Gov. Christine Gregoire on Friday signed a bill repealing an archaic law that prohibited slander of a woman."
Posted at 10:44 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Justice Sanders admonished for ethics-rules violation": The Seattle Times today contains an article that begins:
Washington State Supreme Court Justice Richard B. Sanders was admonished yesterday for violating judicial-ethics rules in connection with his visit to the state's sex-offender treatment center on McNeil Island.

Though admonishment is the least severe disciplinary action, the Commission on Judicial Conduct also took the unusual step of telling Sanders to not hear any cases for two years involving "volitional control," a subject that came up during his McNeil Island visit.

In other coverage, The Olympian reports today that "Supreme Court justice disciplined for tour; Sanders ordered to sit out some cases due to talk with inmates." And The Associated Press reports that "Justice Sanders disciplined for touring sex predator center."

Yesterday's decision of the Commission on Judicial Conduct of the State of Washington, from which Washington State Supreme Court Justice Richard B. Sanders says he will appeal, can be accessed here (majority opinion), here (minority opinion), and here (dissenting opinion). And other filings in the judicial conduct proceeding can be accessed via this link.

Back in April 2004, when this matter first became public, I linked to news coverage here, here, and here.
Posted at 10:30 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


Available online from law.com: Tony Mauro reports that "Padilla's Lawyers Push for High Court Review." I have posted online at this link the recent filing Padilla's lawyers made in the U.S. Supreme Court.

And in other news, Jonathan Ringel reports that "11th Circuit's Birch Keeps Them Guessing; Judge who attacked Schiavo law called 'most unpredictable' on court." The article mentions Eleventh Circuit Judge Stanley F. Birch, Jr.'s "20 questions for the appellate judge" interview, which I posted here in October 2003.
Posted at 10:15 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"The Evolution of a Justice": In tomorrow's edition of The New York Times Magazine, Linda Greenhouse will have this very interesting article about Justice Harry Blackmun. The article is adapted from Ms. Greenhouse's new book, "Becoming Justice Blackmun: Harry Blackmun's Supreme Court Journey," which is scheduled to be released early next month.
Posted at 09:15 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Signatures to spare? Petitions to keep cross on Soledad reach City Hall." The San Diego Union-Tribune yesterday contained an article that begins, "Proponents of keeping the Mount Soledad cross in place gave the San Diego city clerk well more than twice the required number of signatures yesterday to force the City Council to reconsider a March 8 decision to move the cross."
Posted at 08:55 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Richard A. Posner 'Takes Five'; Impact of intellectual property law growing": Seventh Circuit Judge Richard A. Posner, who back in December 2003 participated in this blog's "20 questions for the appellate judge" feature, late last month fielded five questions from The Milwaukee Journal Sentinel.
Posted at 06:50 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Buttons of victim's family prompt new trial": Bob Egelko has this article today in The San Francisco Chronicle.

And in The San Jose Mercury News, Howard Mintz reports that "Federal court reverses 1995 murder conviction; Family photo buttons called inflammatory."
Posted at 06:42 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"High court hears S.D. crime victim's case against taco shop": This article appears today in The San Diego Union-Tribune.
Posted at 04:22 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Dems' filibustering serves a majority": Dave Zweifel had this op-ed Monday in The Capital Times of Madison, Wisconsin.
Posted at 04:20 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Cornyn responds to backlash from judicial speech; He says it gave Dems a weapon ahead of hearings": Thursday's edition of The Houston Chronicle contained this article.
Posted at 04:11 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Rudolph To Plead Guilty to Bombings; '96 Olympics Killer To Get Life in Prison": This front page article appears today in The Washington Post.

The New York Times reports today that "Suspect in Blast at '96 Olympics to Plead Guilty."

The Los Angeles Times reports that "Plea Deal Is Reached in Olympic Bombing."

The Birmingham News contains articles headlined "Rudolph to plead guilty in bombings; N.C. explosives cache revealed in exchange for life sentences" and "Clinic survivor disappointed with plea."

And The Associated Press reports that "Eric Rudolph's defense lawyer an expert at cutting high-profile deals."
Posted at 04:05 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


Let that be a lesson to me: Just because the opinion announcement page of the Tenth Circuit's web site states that no opinions issued yesterday doesn't make it so. Rather, four opinions issued yesterday, including an important en banc decision, producing quite a splintered outcome, involving Booker plain error. Law Professor Douglas A. Berman discusses the decision here at his "Sentencing Law and Policy" blog in one of his characteristically thorough 2 a.m. posts.
Posted at 01:58 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


Available online via C-SPAN: The following video segments are now available online:RealPlayer is required to launch these segments.
Posted at 12:54 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Reid Defends Dems' Fight Over Judges": Jesse J. Holland of The Associated Press provides this report.
Posted at 12:45 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Judges Deserve Better Protection": Third Circuit Judge Jane R. Roth, chair of the security and facilities committee of the Judicial Conference of the United States, has this op-ed today in The Washington Post.
Posted at 12:44 PM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Rift emerges in GOP after Schiavo case": The Boston Globe today contains an article that begins, "Top conservative leaders gathered here a week after Terri Schiavo's death to plot a course of action against the nation's courts, but much of their anger was directed at leading Republicans, exposing an emerging crack between the party's leadership and core supporters on the right."

The Washington Times reports today that "DeLay denies making threats to judges."

Financial Times reports that "DeLay shrugs off claims of ethics violations."

FOXNews.com reports that "DeLay in Hot Water Again."

The San Antonio Express-News reports that "Remarks on Senate floor trigger critics' big guns."

Newsday contains an editorial entitled "DeLay steps over the line: Republican leader's attack on judges is just his latest inappropriate act."

In The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, columnist Cynthia Tucker has an essay entitled "Fiery rhetoric could explode."

And columnist Tom Teepen of Cox Newspapers has an essay entitled "Too Many Had Axes To Grind In Schiavo Family Feud: The players have gone elsewhere to agitate at some other provocation, leaving a real widower and real parents grieving."
Posted at 09:40 AM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"2 Sides Do Battle in Court on Whether E.P.A. Should Regulate Carbon Dioxide": This article appears today in The New York Times.

And BBC News reports that "US government 'must restrict CO2'; Twelve US states, three cities and several prominent environmental groups told a court on Friday that the United States government had a legal duty to restrict greenhouse gas emissions."
Posted at 09:24 AM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"And the Verdict on Justice Kennedy Is: Guilty." Dana Milbank has this article today in The Washington Post.
Posted at 08:40 AM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Justice Kennedy on tough cases": Wednesday's edition of The Washington Square News contained an article that begins, "Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy told a packed crowd at the School of Law Monday night to let America absorb the effects of the Court's ruling that anti-sodomy laws were unconstitutional, before applying it to same-sex marriage legislation."
Posted at 08:20 AM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Students, community members to protest Scalia": You can access here a press release issued Thursday that begins, "New York University students and members of Manhattan progressive communities will protest an April 12 ceremony at the university’s School of Law honoring Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia as the dedicatee of the 2005 NYU Annual Survey of American Law."

And on Wednesday, The Hattiesburg American contained articles headlined "Scalia speech at JCJC impresses students; Justice says he hasn't given any thought to leading court" and "Jurist still restricts media access."
Posted at 08:15 AM by Howard Bashman




Saturday, April 9, 2005


"Barnes Foundation Appeal": The New York Times today contains this newsbrief (third item), in which I am quoted.
Posted at 08:12 AM by Howard Bashman




Friday, April 8, 2005


On this date in "How Appealing" history: On April 8, 2003, I noted here that an Ohio appellate court had issued an opinion expressly invoking (twice, no less) a standard of appellate review appropriate for the dead of winter -- "December novo." I also had a post titled "Another fan of the 'judge song'" about someone who now is a judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit.

One year ago today, I linked here to an article about a federal district judge in Texas whose regard for the death penalty apparently pales in comparison to her regard for tounge vibrators. And with respect to that day's big news story involving Justice Antonin Scalia, I had posts titled "What kind of publicity would you prefer Justices of the U.S. Supreme Court to generate?" and "Freedom of the press advocacy group protests federal marshal's seizure of recordings."
Posted at 11:20 PM by Howard Bashman




Friday, April 8, 2005


"'Nuclear Option': GOP efforts to end Dem filibustering on judicial nominees could change the face of the Supreme Court; Why aren't Americans paying more attention?" Eleanor Clift today has this commentary online at Newsweek.

And Bloomberg News commentator Ann Woolner has an essay today entitled "End the Fighting Over U.S. Judges! You Go First."
Posted at 10:55 PM by Howard Bashman




Friday, April 8, 2005


Complex patent case in which Seventh Circuit Judge Richard A. Posner served as trial judge featured an unusual en banc ruling today from the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit: Earlier today, I received this quite helpful email from a longtime reader:
You may find this appellate procedure (in an already fascinating and important case) interesting.

Today the Federal Circuit did something I've never seen a court of appeals do before: they effectively voted en banc to remove a particular holding from a panel opinion, with no analysis of that holding beyond the fact of vacatur.

Briefly, in 2003, Seventh Circuit Judge Richard Posner (sitting as trial judge by designation) dismissed a patent infringement case involving the antidepressant Paxil® on the ground that the patent covering Paxil® was not infringed. In 2004, a panel of the Federal Circuit affirmed the judgment, on the alternate ground that the patent was invalid due to public use of the invention more than a year before the patent was applied for. Had the use been "experimental use," it would not have invalidated the patent, but the panel ruled that the use was not experimental.

Today, the Federal Circuit en banc issued an order that granted the parties' petition for rehearing en banc "for the limited purpose of vacating the panel's original opinion addressing the issue of experimental use" and "remanded to the panel for further proceedings," without any analysis.

Also today, the panel issued a new opinion, "pursuant to an order issued by this court en banc," deleting its earlier public use/experimental use holding and replacing it with a new holding that the patent was invalid for a completely different reason.

The way I read it, all the en banc order indicates on the record is that the en banc court does not think the "experimental use" holding should be binding law, and simply wants the panel to try again. (We know this must be true because otherwise the panel itself would simply have withdrawn its previous opinion and resubmitted a new one.) This procedure seems to me to be highly irregular. Usually not even the Supreme Court does this. It is akin to an unpublished reversal en banc. Perhaps some federal courts have been in the habit of doing that, but I've never noticed.

The same-day issuance of the panel's new opinion -- clearly in connivance with the rest of the court -- makes matters even more bizarre. One judge attached a dissent to the en banc order agreeing with the remand "with regard to the issue of experimental use" but arguing that the en banc court should not have "preserved" another of the panel's holdings. But that holding is not in the panel's original opinion -- it's in the new opinion! Clearly, behind the scenes, the en banc court was in possession of the panel's replacement opinion before it issued, but only Judge Newman gives that away.

Does that mean that the en banc panel has already considered the new holding? Judge Newman's dissent certainly did. Now that the losing party has finally seen that new holding, can it still petition for rehearing of it en banc? Surely it has to consider whether the cost of briefing would be worthwhile, given that it knows for a fact that the en banc court already saw the new holding and (albeit without benefit of any ex ante briefing) "preserved" it. Appellate counsel faces an interesting choice.

Elsewhere, the blog "Patently-O: Patent Law Blog" covers today's developments in a post titled "Federal Circuit Makes En Banc Decision in Paxil Case: Patent Inherently Anticipated."
Posted at 10:40 PM by Howard Bashman




Friday, April 8, 2005


"After DeLay Remarks, Bush Says He Supports 'Independent Judiciary'": This article will appear Saturday in The New York Times.
Posted at 10:30 PM by Howard Bashman




Friday, April 8, 2005


"Rudolph to plead guilty; Justice Department says accused bomber will get life sentences with no parole": The Atlanta Journal-Constitution provides this news update. The U.S. Department of Justice's press release can be viewed at this link.
Posted at 10:22 PM by Howard Bashman



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