"State Supreme Court declares fine against casino employee unconstitutional":
Adam Brandolph of The Pittsburgh Tribune-Review has a news update
that begins, "The Pennsylvania Supreme Court on Tuesday called a $75,000 fine that an Allegheny County judge dealt to a former Rivers Casino poker dealer 'unconstitutionally excessive,' considering he stole $200 in poker chips, and sent the case back for an 'appropriate fine.'"
You can access today's unanimous ruling of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania at this link.
"Louisiana Supreme Court settles Justice Department inquiry into attorney admissions":
The Times-Picayune of New Orleans has this report
"McCrory appoints Mark Martin chief justice of NC Supreme Court":
The News & Observer of Raleigh, North Carolina has this report
"Utah poll: Most oppose gay marriage, think Supreme Court will legalize it; Most Utahns oppose it but believe Supreme Court will reject the state's arguments."
Matt Canham of The Salt Lake Tribune has this report
"Federal appeals court adds Wisconsin voter ID hearing":
Patrick Marley of The Milwaukee Journal Sentinel has this news update
"U.S. court sides with Philly cops fighting ban on political contributions":
NewsWorks has this report
on a ruling
that the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit
"Utah asks for more time to file in same-sex marriage benefits case":
Jessica Miller has this article
today in The Salt Lake Tribune.
And in today's edition of The Deseret News, Emiley Morgan has an article headlined "State asks for more time to file appeal in gay marriage recognition case."
"The Politics of Judging and the Judging of Politics":
Certain content available online from law.com now appears to be freely accessible via Google News. Last Tuesday, The Legal Intelligencer published this new installment
of my monthly "Upon Further Review" column. You can freely access the essay via Google News
"Breyer's Two Decades as the 'Cold-Fish' Justice":
Kenneth Jost has this post
at his blog, "Jost On Justice."
"To Kill or Not to Kill All the Lawyers? That Is the Question; Attorneys Object to Interpretation of Shakespeare's Line; 'Not a Slur.'"
Jacob Gershman of The Wall Street Journal has this report
"A plea to leave fate of health care subsidies to the Court":
Lyle Denniston had this post
yesterday at "SCOTUSblog."
"Josh Blackman's Blog" has a post titled "Opposition to En Banc Review in Halbig."
On Sunday at the "Balkinization" blog, Rob Weiner had a guest post titled "Politics By Other Means."
And yesterday at "The Volokh Conspiracy," Jonathan H. Adler had a post titled "Law by other means -- a response to Rob Weiner on Halbig."
Become the 3,000th follower of "How Appealing" on Twitter:
Or don't. In the whole grand scheme of things, it probably doesn't make much difference either way.
Ninth Circuit rules that Barnes & Noble's "browsewrap" arbitration agreement isn't worth the pixels it's written on:
The Recorder reports that "Ninth Circuit Spurns Web 'Browsewrap' Agreement
." You can freely access the full text of this article via Google News
Courthouse News Service reports that "Barnes & Noble Loses Bid for Arbitration on Appeal."
You can access yesterday's ruling of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit at this link.
"Arizona Loose With Its Rules in Executions, Records Show":
Fernanda Santos and John Schwartz had this article
in yesterday's edition of The New York Times.
"One month later, Markel investigation continues":
Sean Rossman has this article
in today's edition of The Tallahassee Democrat.