The suit says Georgia, Pennsylvania, Michigan and Wisconsin will determine the election and asks the Supreme Court to delay states appointing their electors.
There is no need to reimpose Section 5 on states that left their discriminatory pasts behind—there has been no "backsliding."
The U.S. Supreme Court will hear opening statements from attorneys representing the social media company and respondents on Tuesday morning at 10 a.m. ET.
Governor Gavin Newsom's new regional stay-at-home order would forbid indoor group worship, but federal judges have been told to re-examine his restrictions on churches and other houses of worship.
Kentucky is now ground zero in the seemingly endless struggle to protect religious liberty from government overreach during the COVID-19 pandemic.
After almost a year of state governments being given carte blanche authority, it was time to remind governors like Cuomo that the Constitution, and specifically the First Amendment, hadn't been repealed.
The president's legal losses are mounting, with a handful of recent significant defeats on issues as diverse as TikTok and sexual assault charges, in addition to his dismal record on election-related lawsuits. And the rulings have come from judges across the political spectrum.
The Supreme Court seemed skeptical of the reasoning behind what may be the Trump administration's last major legal battle in the nation's highest court on Monday.
Bishop Nicholas DiMarzio said that he didn't feel that the Supreme Court ruling was protesting lockdowns in the way that Pope Francis spoke about those who opposed restrictions.
"While we ... protect our communities, it is also important to protect that fundamental Constitutional right, religious liberty," Dolan wrote.
"I am grateful by the decision of the Justices of the United States Supreme Court, who have recognized the clear First Amendment violation and urgent need for relief in this case."
"I think that the Supreme Court ruling on religious gatherings is more or less illustrative of the Supreme Court than anything else."
The Roman Catholic Church and Orthodox Jewish synagogues in the Brooklyn and Queens borough of New York City sued to challenge attendance limits at houses of worship.
"You've gotta nominate Amy Coney Barrett," Mitch McConnell allegedly told President Donald Trump after the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
Jones was sentenced to death nearly 20 years ago, despite many criticizing the way that his case was handled. Kardashian West and other celebrities have spoken out against his sentencing.
This administration has exceeded all expectations in finding committed and youthful originalists and textualists and getting them into black robes.
In a scathing opinion, District Judge Matthew W. Brann on Saturday said the Trump campaign submitted "strained legal arguments without merit and speculative accusations."
A ruling in Oracle's favor would help address the fundamental inequity of how Google has built its business.
Alito's primary theme was the restrictions on constitutionally guaranteed freedoms—especially of religion, assembly and speech—that have intensified during the pandemic.
"We have never before seen restrictions as severe, extensive and prolonged as those experienced for most of 2020," he said.
Alito claimed that the Supreme Court's landmark same-sex marriage ruling was harming opponents' freedom of speech.
Critics charged that Alito's speech was clearly partisan and an argument to reform the nation's highest court.
As the late conservative justice wrote, lawyers behind sham lawsuits shouldn't just be laughed out of court.
Chief Justice John Roberts noted that some Republican lawmakers may have wanted the Supreme Court to strike down the law, "but that's not our job."
Ken Starr and Fox News host Mark Levin blasted Pennsylvania for counting "illegal votes," with Starr claiming "to count every vote may be a crime."
The president-elect ran his winning campaign on the promise to bring America together, but our constitutional structure—and a right-wing Supreme Court—may stand in his way.
Pennsylvania officials argue there are too few ballots that meet the criteria for being separated to make a difference in the outcome of the election.
The president again talked of a Supreme Court battle over the counting of votes, with his campaign having sought to halt ballots being tallied in several states.
"if they want to push something up to the Supreme Court one way or the other, presumably they can do that, we're not worried about it," Biden campaign adviser Bob Bauer said.