"Pa. Supreme Court bashes Bufalino book; Justice takes issue with claim court stalled DeNaples' investigation":
The Times-Leader of Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania has this report
Wednesday's news release from the Administrative Office of Pennsylvania Courts was headlined "Chief justice clarifies incomplete and misleading account of Supreme Court actions in book The Quiet Don."
"Michigan is back with affirmative action fight":
Robert Barnes will have this new installment
of his "The High Court" column in Monday's edition of The Washington Post.
In Monday's edition of The Los Angeles Times, David G. Savage will have an article headlined "Supreme Court prepares to hear affirmative action case; A challenge to Michigan's ban on race-based university admissions has many supporters in California, where a similar ban was enacted in 1996."
In Monday's edition of The Wall Street Journal, Jess Bravin and Douglas Belkin will have an article headlined "Court Docket: Affirmative Action in College Admissions."
Saturday's edition of The Detroit News contained an article headlined "Plaintiffs to focus on U-M policy; Justices to hear race should be among 50 factors in admissions." Today's newspaper, meanwhile, contains an editorial titled "On preferences, Mich. voters have spoken; Supreme Court, in deciding constitutionality of affirmative action ban, should respect rights of citizens."
Friday's edition of The Detroit Free Press contained an article headlined "State's affirmative action ban has 'chilling effect,' U-M professor says." Today's newspaper contains an article headlined "As justices ponder Michigan's affirmative action ban, observers will eye Kennedy." The newspaper has also posted online two related op-eds. Michigan Attorney General Bill Schuette has an op-ed titled "Affirmative action is unequal, unfair and unconstitutional," while University of Michigan professors Rosario Ceballo and Matthew Countryman have an op-ed titled "Affirmative action levels the playing field, offers diversity."
And The Michigan Daily reported last week that "U.S. Supreme Court to discuss Proposal 2."
"False Equality in Michigan": This editorial
will appear in Monday's edition of The New York Times.
"Supreme Court to hear challenges to property seizures before trials":
Jay Weaver of The Miami Herald has this report
"Court to decide if race preference bans hurt diversity":
Richard Wolf of USA Today has this report
"Rights-Protecting Precedent at Risk at Court":
Kenneth Jost has this post
today at his blog, "Jost On Justice."
"N.H. high court gets reading-text-while-driving case":
Lynne Tuohy of The Associated Press has this report
"State Supreme Court justice says he didn't ask E. Ky. lawyer Eric C. Conn for campaign money": This front page article
appears today in The Lexington Herald-Leader.
"A zone that should be left alone":
In yesterday's edition of The Boston Globe, columnist Renee Loth had an op-ed
that begins, "As I walked toward the entrance of the Planned Parenthood health center on Commonwealth Avenue this week, a small group of protesters lightly pounced."
"A 'Wonderland' moment for the court":
Columnist George F. Will has this op-ed
in The Washington Post.
"U.S. Supreme Court to decide on retrial of Kansas death penalty case":
The Wichita Eagle has an article
that begins, "When the U.S. Supreme Court hears arguments Wednesday, it will be considering a Kansas death penalty case that has moved from the Greenwood County Courthouse in Eureka, to the federal courthouse in Wichita, back through Eureka, and then through the Kansas Supreme Court in Topeka."
"How Activist Is the Supreme Court?"
Adam Liptak has this news analysis
in the Sunday Review section of today's edition of The New York Times.
"Scalia and the devil":
Michael Kirkland of UPI has this report