|Docket No.||Op. Below||Argument||Opinion||Vote||Author||Term|
|08-1457||7th Cir.||Jun 17, 2010||5-4||Stevens||OT 2009|
Holding: Because of gridlock over presidential confirmations, the National Labor Relations Board only operated with two of its five seats filled. The Court held that it was illegal for NLRB to rule on cases with only two sitting members.
Judgment: Reversed and Remanded, 5-4, in an opinion by Justice John Paul Stevens on June 17, 2010. Justice Kennedy dissented, joined by Justices Ginsburg, Breyer, and Sotomayor.
Order (April 16, 2010)
Reminder: The Biden Supreme Court Reform Commission will hold its first public virtual meeting tomorrow afternoon at 1:00 p.m. EDT.
Office of Asset and Transportation Management; Presidential Commission on the Supreme Court of the United States; Notification of Upcoming Public Virtual Meeting
GSA is providing notice of an open public virtual meeting of the Presidential Commission on the Supreme Court of ...
ICYMI: SCOTUS released a divided opinion yesterday that their 2020 decision in Ramos v. Louisiana—that the 6th Amendment establishes a right to a unanimous jury that applies in both federal and state courts—doesn’t apply retroactively. Via @AHoweBlogger.
Justices divided on retroactive application of jury-unanimity rule - SCOTUSblog
The Supreme Court on Monday ruled by a vote of 6-3 that inmates whose convictions became final before last year&...
Justice Breyer is writing a new book set for release in September: “The Authority of the Court and the Peril of Politics”
Today’s major abortion grant in a TikTok minute.
A very busy morning at the Supreme Court. To sum up: The court issued 4 decisions (including major rulings on the 4th Amendment and non-unanimous juries) and added 3 new cases to next term's docket (including what could be the biggest abortion case in more than a generation).
The Supreme Court unanimously rules in favor of a Rhode Island man who said police violated his Fourth Amendment rights when they entered his home and temporarily seized his guns after his wife reported that he may be suicidal. Here's Caniglia v. Strom. https://www.supremecourt.gov/opinions/20pdf/20-157_8mjp.pdf
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