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- Jury awards Jesse Ventura $1.8M in case vs. ‘American Sniper’ author Chris Kyle
- Government OKs Arab-owned company to operate U.S. cargo port
- Defense lawyer: McDonnell’s wife had ‘crush’ on CEO
- Chinese hackers stole ‘huge quantities’ of sensitive data on Israel’s Iron Dome
- House unveils bill to speed deportations of illegal immigrant children
- Californians protest middle school for hiring white man to teach cultural studies
- Killer’s sentencing overturned because mother couldn’t find seat in courtroom
Topic - Ruth Bader Ginsburg
The Supreme Court handed Hobby Lobby a 5-4 victory over Obamacare's contraception mandates on Monday, causing the entire liberal world to go absolutely insane. The decision was portrayed as the end of birth control, an attack on women's rights and the launch of a theocracy — as though the court has just installed Islamic Shariah law in America. (Funny how the people screaming about that also get angry at those who criticize actual Shariah law.)
If the Supreme Court's recently ended term is an indication, further treats may lie ahead when the court returns in October. Several of the cases corrected White House overreach.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg sits on the highest court in the land, so she should have known better than to write the high-strung dissenting opinion she hammered out. It puts a respectable face on the hysteria sweeping across the Left.
The Supreme Court decision in a narrowly drawn case this week on contraception created a firestorm in the media, with the dominant narrative that rulings against women loom ahead in the courts — a viewpoint not borne out by a review of the case.
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg sits on the highest court in the land, so she should have known better than to write the high-strung dissenting opinion in the Hobby Lobby case.
The Supreme Court on Tuesday dismissed protesters' free-speech claims against two Secret Service agents who were guarding President George W. Bush during a 2004 campaign trip to Oregon.
In a major anti-pollution ruling, the Supreme Court on Tuesday backed federally imposed limits on smokestack emissions that cross state lines and burden downwind areas with bad air from power plants they can't control.
The Supreme Court ruled Tuesday that police may search a home without a warrant when two occupants disagree about allowing officers to enter, and the resident who refuses access is then arrested.
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said she's not worried about retiring before President Obama leaves office because she's confident another Democrat will be right behind him.
The U.S. Supreme Court is beginning a new term with controversial topics that offer the court's conservative majority the chance to move aggressively to undo limits on campaign contributions, undermine claims of discrimination in housing and mortgage lending, and allow for more government-sanctioned prayer.
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg will officiate at a same-sex wedding this weekend in what is believed to be a first for a member of the nation's highest court.
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg faulted her colleagues recently for creating a judicial atmosphere of activism, and she suggested she's going to stick around and try to turn back that tone, for at least another year.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said she's not stepping away from her Supreme Court seat, no matter what liberal commentators say.
Liberals are aghast at the Supreme Court ruling last week that struck down a key provision of the Voting Rights Act. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg denounced the decision for its "hubris."
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg has said repeatedly she isn't going to retire her seat — this year. But court watchers and legal experts see a caveat in that affirmation and say that may be her way of keeping open the door to a 2015 retirement, while President Obama is still in office.
She wrote it will be up to the lower court to decide whether the Supreme Court's ruling invalidates the convictions on the other counts.
Justice Ginsburg wrote the court's new limits on the law do not "necessarily require" that Skilling's conviction be overturned.