"'Cold Fish' Memo on Justice Breyer Surfaces in Clinton Papers":
Jess Bravin has this post
at WSJ.com's "Washington Wire" blog.
"Appeals court to redo terror case hearing that went unrecorded":
The Chicago Tribune has a news update
that begins, "In an unprecedented mulligan, the federal appeals court in Chicago decided to redo oral arguments in a local terrorism case after it was revealed earlier this week that court personnel failed to record the initial hearing."
And Josh Gerstein of Politico.com has a blog post titled "Court orders rare re-do in surveillance case."
You can access today's order of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit at this link.
"The Roberts Court: New frontiers in constitutional doctrine."
Law professor Laurence H. Tribe
has this guest post
today (his final one for now) at "The Volokh Conspiracy."
And Professor Tribe's guest post from yesterday was titled "The Roberts Court: Forging equality in time and politics."
"Judges' Financial Reports Reveal Extensive Travel; Judges navigate ethics rules when they travel":
Zoe Tillman will have this article
in Monday's edition of The National Law Journal.
"Documents show how Clinton leaked names of court nominees":
The New York Post has this news update
And at "The BLT: The Blog of Legal Times," Tony Mauro and Todd Ruger have a post titled "Newly Released Clinton Papers Dish on Ginsburg, Breyer."
I am visiting an appellate client located out-of-town today. As a result, additional posts will appear here this evening.
"More Clinton White House records to be released":
The Associated Press has this article
, which reports that the documents to be released today cover "a wide range of topics including * * * the Supreme Court nominations of Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg and Stephen Breyer."
"Utah -- Defending marriage at the Supreme Court":
Bill Duncan has this essay
online at The Deseret News.
"Three Recently Accepted Cases Shed Light on the Supreme Court's Process for Granting Review":
Law professor Vikram David Amar
has this essay
online at Justia's Verdict.
"Aereo wants a TV revolution, if the Supreme Court will let it; Can a daring entrepreneur from Newton and his team of technologists upend the way we watch TV? Only if the Supreme Court doesn't quash their idea first." This article
will appear in this upcoming Sunday's edition of The Boston Globe's Globe Sunday magazine.