"Missouri is among the states where hope is rising on death row":
Tony Rizzo of The Kansas City Star has this report
"Supreme Court Steps Into Software-Patent Debate; Microsoft, Google Weigh In on Issue That Has Flummoxed Federal Judiciary":
Ashby Jones will have this article
in Monday's edition of The Wall Street Journal.
You can freely access the full text of the article via Google.
"Supreme Court Decision Could Mean More Ad Lawsuits; High Court Weighs in on Lanham Act":
Advertising Age has this report
"My Reverse-Cyrano Moment Wooing the Supreme Court":
P.J. O'Rourke has this essay
online today at The Daily Beast.
"NCAA Says Northwestern Union Case Will Wind Up in Supreme Court":
Bloomberg News has a report
that begins, "The National Labor Relations Board ruling allowing Northwestern University's football team to become the first college sports union will eventually be decided by the U.S. Supreme Court, NCAA President Mark Emmert said."
"Fun With Corporate Conscience Clauses":
Brian McFadden has this cartoon
in the Sunday Review section of today's edition of The New York Times.
"Software patents worth billions come before high court":
Richard Wolf of USA Today has this report
And today's edition of The New York Times contains an editorial titled "Abstract Ideas Don't Deserve Patents."
"Dignity Is a Constitutional Principle":
In the Sunday Review section of today's edition of The New York Times, law professor Bruce Ackerman
has an essay
that begins, "With gay marriage litigation moving forward at warp speed -- federal judges have struck down five state bans on same-sex marriage since December -- we may soon witness one of the worst shouting matches in Supreme Court history."
Just like calling balls and strikes:
In the Sunday Review section of today's edition of The New York Times, Brayden King and Jerry Kim have an essay titled "What Umpires Get Wrong
"Death Row Inmates Challenging Lethal Injections":
Kenneth Jost has this post
today at his blog, "Jost On Justice."
"The inside story of MIT and Aaron Swartz: More than a year after Swartz killed himself rather than face prosecution, questions about MIT's handling of the hacking case persist."
Marcella Bombardieri has this lengthy front page article
today in The Boston Globe.