"Supreme Court justices are being served on late-night television":
Robert Barnes will have this article
Monday in The Washington Post.
"N.C. high court to hear bra search case":
The Associated Press has this report
"Terminal cancer can't shake Supreme Court Justice's spirit": This article
appears today in The Spokesman-Review of Spokane, Washington.
"Is it bribery or just politics?"
In today's edition of The Washington Post, columnist George F. Will has an op-ed
that begins, "All elected officials, and those who help finance elections in the expectation that certain promises will be kept -- and everyone who cares about the rule of law -- should hope the Supreme Court agrees to hear Don Siegelman's appeal of his conviction."
"An ominous silence on the Supreme Court: Justice Elena Kagan should explain why she's not heeding the calls to recuse herself from the soon-to-be-heard Obama healthcare case."
Law professor Eric J. Segall has this op-ed
today in The Los Angeles Times.
"Prop. 8: Supreme Court may redefine gay rights."
Bob Egelko has this article
today in The San Francisco Chronicle.
In last Thursday's edition of The Los Angeles Times, David G. Savage had an article headlined "Gay marriage fight may hinge on Supreme Court's Anthony Kennedy; Justice Anthony Kennedy, a Republican, hasn't toed the conservative line on gay rights; That may deter the Supreme Court from taking the Proposition 8 case."
And in today's edition of The LATimes, law professor Michael Klarman has an op-ed entitled "Why gay marriage is inevitable: With more openly gay people and strong support for same-sex unions among the young, the war is over even as the fighting continues."
"More than 400 attend memorial for federal judge Wesley Brown, 104":
In today's edition of The Wichita Eagle, Ron Sylvester has an article
that begins, "Skyler O'Hara recalled receiving a phone call, just out of law school, from a federal judge in Wichita interviewing law clerks. 'Do you know what a senior judge is?' O'Hara remembered Wesley E. Brown asking. 'No,' O'Hara, then 26, told him in 2003. 'Well, when you meet me, you'll know what it means,' Judge Brown said."
"Under the U.S. Supreme Court: Son of Bush vs. Gore."
Michael Kirkland of UPI has this report