Editor's Note :

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We’re hosting a symposium on the Roberts court and the First Amendment’s religion clauses. In a series of six essays, scholars and commentators will analyze major decisions from the 2019-20 term and look to the future of the court’s religion jurisprudence. Click to follow along.

Adam Feldman Statistics

Dr. Adam Feldman is the creator and author of the Empirical SCOTUS blog. He has a law degree from U.C. Berkeley’s Boalt Hall School of Law and practiced law as a trial lawyer for three years before starting a Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of Southern California. He has eleven published or forthcoming articles in law and peer-reviewed journals and is completing a postdoctoral fellowship through Columbia Law School.

Date Post Title
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07.24.20 Empirical SCOTUS: Justices’ separate opinions suggest high polarization outside the regular merits docket
07.10.20 Final Stat Pack for October Term 2019 (updated)
07.07.20 Empirical SCOTUS: Precedent: Which justices practice what they preach
07.02.20 Interim Stat Pack for October Term 2019
06.22.20 Interim Stat Pack for October Term 2019
06.15.20 Empirical SCOTUS: Interesting meetings of the minds of Supreme Court justices
05.29.20 Empirical SCOTUS: How the justices and advocates spent their speaking time during the May arguments
05.22.20 Empirical SCOTUS: Results from the court’s experiment with a new oral argument format
05.19.20 Empirical SCOTUS: Changes in Supreme Court oral argument format: The good, the bad and the ugly
04.16.20 Empirical SCOTUS: Something we haven’t seen in the Supreme Court since the Civil War
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