"Genocide Court Ruled for Serbia Without Seeing Full War Archive": This article
will appear Monday in The New York Times.
"Locking Up the Crucial Evidence and Crippling the Defense":
Monday's edition of The New York Times will contain the brand new installment
(TimesSelect temporary pass-through link) of Adam Liptak
's "Sidebar" column. It begins, "David L. Knellinger will go to trial this month in Virginia because the government says his computer's hard drive contains pornographic pictures of children."
I previously reported on that case in a post that you can access here.
"Naked Protest Leads To Full Frontal Fee Fight; Protest Case to Set Guidelines For Fee Recovery in Lawsuits":
The April 9, 2007 installment of Tony Mauro's "Court Watch" column from law.com can be accessed here
"A reheated ERA shouldn't be in the Constitution; If supporters want to revive the debate, they shouldn't try to do an end-run around our constitutional traditions":
Law Professor Jonathan Turley
has this op-ed
today in The Los Angeles Times. In addition, the newspaper contains an op-ed by Phyllis Schlafly entitled "'Equal rights' for women: wrong then, wrong now; Just like last time, when Americans see the cynicism of a revived Equal Rights Amendment, they'll reject it
And today in The Chicago Tribune, columnist Steve Chapman has an op-ed entitled "Is the ERA making a comeback?"
"A global bench-warming?"
Steven Milloy has this op-ed
today in The Washington Times.
"Resistance to death penalty growing; Questions about justice, expense undermining political support for capital punishment":
The Chicago Tribune contains this article
"Fight Against Ban Grew Out of Fear, Frustration": This profile
of Shelly Parker, one of six D.C. residents who sued under the Second Amendment to invalidate the District of Columbia's gun ban, appears today in The Washington Post.
"Scandal puts spotlight on Christian law school; Grads influential in Justice Dept."
Charlie Savage has this article
today in The Boston Globe.
"Hunger Strike Breaks Out at Guantanamo":
The New York Times provides a news update
that begins, "A new, long-term hunger strike has broken out at the American detention center at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, with more than a dozen detainees subjecting themselves to daily force-feeding to protest their treatment, military officials and lawyers for the detainees said."
"Gonzales Crams for a Senate Grilling":
Michael Isikoff will have this Periscope item
in the April 16, 2007 issue of Newsweek.
Today's broadcast of NPR's "Weekend Edition Sunday" contained an audio segment entitled "Senate to Seek More Info on Attorney Firings" (RealPlayer required).
The New York Times reports today that "Attorney Inquiry Touches a Pillar of New Mexico."
And in the April 16, 2007 issue of U.S. News & World Report, Harold Evans will have an essay entitled "How Gonzales Failed Us."
"Report: Gitmo Prisoner Can't Sell Story."
The Associated Press provides this coverage
"Police blotter: No privacy in home PC brought to work; Appeals court rules police don't need a warrant to search personally owned computer a manager brought to work."
Declan McCullagh has this article
at c|net News.com.
My earlier coverage of the Tenth Circuit's recent ruling can be accessed here.
"AFP, Google News settle lawsuit over Google News":
Reuters provides this report
And Financial Times reports that "AFP and Google settle lawsuit."
"Justice on the Cheap":
The New York Times today contains an editorial
that begins, "The pittance that Americans pay their judges has become such a scandal that Chief Justice John Roberts has called it a constitutional crisis."
"For the Chief Justice, a Dissent and a Line in the Sand":
Linda Greenhouse has this article
today in the Week in Review section of The New York Times.
I discussed some of these same themes in the February 20, 2007 installment of my "On Appeal" column for law.com, headlined "The Chief Justice's Quest for Less Fractured Supreme Court Rulings."