While ignoring the feelings of minorities, the court wrongfully assumed the only remedy for an unconstitutional monument is to destroy or move it.
"What they really fear is that Roe v. Wade might go away—this is the most abominable decision since Dred Scott v. Sanford," Fox News' legal analyst Andrew Napolitano said.
Sophia Chua-Rubenfeld, the daughter of Yale Law professor Amy Chua, will join Brett Kavanaugh's all-female clerk crew for the October 2019 term.
The Supreme Court justice has produced 20 pages of false equivalences and historical distortions.
"Democrats have limited tools but they key is a willingness to use what they've got," Michael Waldman, president of the Brennan Center for Justice, told Newsweek.
"For someone who is in favor of a constitutional right to abortion and concerned about the preservation of Roe, this decision is not comforting," Lois Shepard, a law professor at the University of Virginia, told Newsweek.
Henry Montgomery, 72, a black man who has been imprisoned for more than 55 years and was the victorious plaintiff in a Supreme Court case, just lost his second bid for parole.
"You're going to see the right to life people very harshly criticizing Justice Kavanaugh because this is the second time he disappointed them," former Judge Andrew Napolitano said.
The 'copyright case of the decade' is a $9 billion copyright infringement suit Oracle filed against the search giant, Google, nearly 10 years ago. Google is asking for the Supreme Court to hear the case. Will it happen?
"If there is an absolute wrong way to do something, Alabama is going to figure it out."
"Congress must summon the courage to correct this antiquated law called the Feres doctrine that has harmed our troops," attorney Natalie Khawam, who represents a dying U.S. Army Special Forces soldier, told Newsweek.
The woman's son had accused her of practicing witchcraft and said that the house was haunted.
"The refusal by some nominees to say that [Brown v. Board of Ed] was correctly decided sends a dangerous signal to all Americans—especially African Americans," wrote Vanita Gupta, president and CEO of The Leadership Conference in a letter to Senate.
Dr. Yashica Robinson said she was "appalled" that rapists could receive a lesser punishment than she would for completing an abortion.
Robertson labeling the law "extreme" shocked many conservatives and liberal pundits alike, given his typically far-right social and political stances
"This raises grave questions about the Court's willingness to respect other important precedents, like Roe v. Wade," said the president of the Lawyers' Committee for Civil Rights Under Law.
"All the indications about Brett Kavanaugh were that he was a monolithic conservative that wouldn't even listen to the other side," said Andrew Napolitano.
Anita Hill said she "cannot be satisfied" with Joe Biden's "I'm sorry."
John William King, on death row for the 1998 dragging death of James Byrd Jr., is scheduled to be executed Wednesday evening, unless his attorney's petition to the Supreme Court succeeds.
The top court will consider whether the Census Bureau can ask people living in the United States about their citizenship, starting next year.
"I felt that I was put on trial basically years ago by the press from the stuff that my ex-husband was putting out there about me."
"She had a good life and a successful career—and risked everything to send a warning in a moment of grave consequence," Senator Kamala Harris wrote about Ford.
Dismissing legal boundaries or justifying unnecessary force not only undermines fundamental liberties, but fuels parental and community distrust of health officials and sets back the ultimate goals of protecting the public.
SCOTUS is his last hope.
U.S. Circuit Court Judge Amy Coney Barrett, a socially conservative Catholic, has been menioned since late 2017 as a potential Supreme Court pick, most recently as a replacement for Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, should she retire.
The case could set a legal precedent for future presidents and government officials who try to silence members of the public on social media.
The ruling means U.S. immigration authorities can arrest and detain immigrants years, even decades, after they are released from prison or jail.
Immigrants with criminal records can be detained by ICE years, or even decades, after being released from prison.