The Supreme Court Would Like To See Your PapersThe justices say Arizona’s immigration law has nothing to do with race—except when it pleases them.
The Supreme Court’s Dark Vision of FreedomThe court’s conservatives apparently believe in the land of the free. Circa 1804.
You Say Tax, I Say PenaltyOn day one of the Supreme Court arguments over Obamacare, the justices did what they do best: argue over boring old 19th-century statutes for the fun of it.
Justice on the High SeasThe Supreme Court says corporations have a right to free speech. But can they get away with murder?
Which Way Privacy?The Supreme Court asks whether the government can put a GPS device on your car without a warrant.
See No EvilEyewitness testimony may be unreliable, but the Supreme Court doesn’t want to be the one to say so.
Dead Letter OfficeThe case that has even Antonin Scalia wondering what to do about incompetent lawyers in death penalty cases.
Al-Kidding AsideThe Supreme Court's collective yawn at the case of a U.S. citizen's detention and mistreatment after Sept. 11.
The Case of the Poisoned LoverThe Supreme Court gets its sexiest case ever, but all it wants to talk about is standing.
"Go, Leave, Get Outta Here"The Supreme Court wants nothing to do with the state secrets privilege, or the litigants who squabble about them.
A Moment of Silence for ObamacarePrayers, depression, and Latin phrases. Obamacare looks to have had another very bad day.
Place Your Bets on ObamacareIt appears we’ll have a photo finish. Obama’s signature legislative achievement will probably rise or fall on the opinion of John Roberts and Anthony Kennedy.
The Supreme Court’s Guide to Good ParentingWhen it comes to punishing children, the Supreme Court doesn’t have a clue.
Passport OriginalismHow the status of Jerusalem got dragged into a critical Supreme Court case about separation of powers.
Ministers of JusticeThe Supreme Court asks which is more important: preventing discrimination or protecting religion?
Reach Out and Touch SomeoneFCC v. AT&T reveals the limits of corporate personhood at the Supreme Court.
Crime and BlandishmentsWhat happens when Supreme Court justices try to think like criminal suspects.
Six Degrees of RetaliationThe Supreme Court tries to determine if your fiance can be fired for your sex-discrimination complaint.