|Docket No.||Op. Below||Argument||Opinion||Vote||Author||Term|
Issue: Whether, or under what circumstances, imposing additional tax beyond the year preceding the legislative session in which the law was enacted violates due process.
|Date||Proceedings and Orders |
|Jun 30 2016||Application (16A22) to extend the time to file a petition for a writ of certiorari from July 27, 2016 to September 25, 2016, submitted to Justice Kennedy.|
|Jul 6 2016||Application (16A22) granted by Justice Kennedy extending the time to file until September 12, 2016.|
|Sep 9 2016||Petition for a writ of certiorari filed. (Response due October 11, 2016)|
|Sep 12 2016||Consent to the filing of amicus curiae briefs, in support of either party or of neither party, received from counsel for petitioner.|
|Oct 5 2016||Brief amicus curiae of American College of Tax Counsel filed.|
|Oct 6 2016||Waiver of right of respondent Department of Revenue of the State of Washington to respond filed.|
|Oct 11 2016||Brief amicus curiae of Council on State Taxation filed.|
|Oct 11 2016||Brief amicus curiae of Tax Executives Institute, Inc. filed.|
|Oct 11 2016||Brief amicus curiae of The Institute for Professionals in Taxation filed.|
|Oct 19 2016||DISTRIBUTED for Conference of November 4, 2016.|
|Nov 3 2016||Response Requested . (Due December 5, 2016)|
|Dec 5 2016||Brief of respondent Department of Revenue of the State of Washington in opposition filed.|
|Dec 21 2016||Reply of petitioner Dot Foods, Inc. filed.|
|Jan 3 2017||DISTRIBUTED for Conference of January 19, 2017.|
|Jan 10 2017||Rescheduled.|
|Mar 28 2017||DISTRIBUTED for Conference of April 13, 2017.|
|Apr 17 2017||DISTRIBUTED for Conference of April 21, 2017.|
|Apr 24 2017||DISTRIBUTED for Conference of April 28, 2017.|
|May 8 2017||DISTRIBUTED for Conference of May 11, 2017.|
|May 15 2017||DISTRIBUTED for Conference of May 18, 2017.|
|May 22 2017||Petition DENIED.|
Having covered the Supreme Court for six decades, @lylden has seen a lot of changes at 1 First Street. In the latest piece in our series on the post-COVID court, Lyle examines how the court's pandemic operations could spur permanent reform.
How has COVID-19 changed the Supreme Court? And are any of those changes worth keeping? Today we launch a symposium examining those questions.
First up, a piece from @stevenmazie on how to reform oral arguments after the pandemic.
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