Read and discuss these legal links and stories to distract you from the fact that Em didn’t write up a Case of the Week
DeAngelo, who killed 13 people and raped over 50 women in a known span of 13 years, was sentenced to eleven consecutive life sentences.
Our Case of the Week made headlines, carrying on recent SCOTUS story lines like Gorsuch’s veneration and “John Roberts has abandoned his oath!”
Let’s discuss religious freedom in Espinoza v. Montana Department of Revenue, via another new decision fresh off the SCOTUS presses.
Somewhere along the way, Qualified Immunity was twisted to shield officers from consequences of actions no one can argue were ambiguous in wrongness.
While the significance of Brown v. Board of Education cannot be overstated, a lesser-known predecessor from thirty years prior deserves some attention
People would be better off realizing how often a Supreme Court decision rests on a legal technicality or procedural element, as opposed to the merits of a particular position.
The porn magnate defeats the disabled children. Laissez bon temps rouler.
Em is away this week dealing with a family matter, so a good time to review two of her Case of the Week write ups, along with some current links to legal issues in the news.
Lessig is suing because he made multiple points in his article and the NYT made a headline out of only one of them and it wasn’t the most important point he made.
In this week’s edition of Wednesday Writs: the dangerous ingredients of early 20th century Coca Cola – no, not that; a fight for Tim Horton’s, revelations in the history of GOP redistricting, and more. Don’t miss out!