|Docket No.||Op. Below||Argument||Opinion||Vote||Author||Term|
Oct 7, 2008
||Jan 14, 2009||5-4||Roberts||OT 2008|
Issue: Whether the exclusionary rule should apply to evidence seized incident to an arrest unlawful under the Fourth Amendment due to erroneous information negligently provided by another law enforcement agency.
Judgment: Affirmed, 5-4, in an opinion by Chief Justice John Roberts on January 14, 2009.
As a lawyer, Leondra Kruger argued 12 cases at the U.S. Supreme Court. As a California Supreme Court justice, she has a liberal-leaning record but has sometimes voted with more conservative colleagues in divided cases. Here's @AHoweBlogger's profile:
Profile of a potential nominee: Leondra Kruger - SCOTUSblog
During a 2020 Democratic presidential primary debate, then-candidate Joe Biden pledged that, if elected, he would nomi...
Two candidates to replace Breyer stand apart: Leondra Kruger and Ketanji Brown Jackson. Kruger is six years younger. Jackson recently underwent a Senate confirmation. And the role of Ron Klain, Biden's chief of staff, may be pivotal.
How Biden will choose the next Supreme Court nominee - SCOTUSblog
With today’s reporting that Justice Stephen Breyer intends to retire, we now kick off our analysis of potentia...
Stephen Breyer wrote major opinions favoring abortion rights, demarcating the separation of powers, and rejecting a challenge to Obamacare. In his later years, he questioned the constitutionality of the death penalty. Our retrospective, via @AHoweBlogger:
Stephen Breyer, pragmatic liberal, will retire at end of term - SCOTUSblog
Justice Stephen Breyer, a devoted pragmatist and the senior member of the Supreme Court’s liberal wing, will r...
BREAKING: Per @PeteWilliamsNBC of @NBCNews, Justice Stephen Breyer is retiring. The 83-year-old Breyer, a pragmatic liberal who has served on the Supreme Court for nearly 28 years, is expected to tell the White House imminently of his intention to step down.
NEWS: Supreme Court Justice Breyer to retire, @PeteWilliamsNBC reporting live on @NBCNews Special Report
A rule that allows SCOTUS to hear cases before appeals courts weigh in used to be very rare. But in the past three years, it's become far more common. And the justices haven't said why.
@steve_vladeck explains the resurgent writ of "cert before judgment."
The rise of certiorari before judgment - SCOTUSblog
For obvious reasons, the Supreme Court’s decision on Monday to grant certiorari in a pair of cases challenging...
Sonia Sotomayor appeared this morning on @TODAYshow to promote her new children's book, "Just Help!: How to Build a Better World." She spoke briefly about the public's perception of the court. Here's the interview: https://www.today.com/video/justice-sotomayor-on-new-book-supreme-court-s-credibility-loss-of-her-mother-131639365722