"Judges Needed for Federal Courts": This editorial
will appear Thursday in The New York Times.
"Police whistleblower lawsuit gets new hearing": This post
appears today at the "Crime Blotter" blog of The Press-Enterprise of Riverside, California.
At her "Trial Insider" blog, Pamela A. MacLean has a post titled "Circuit Revives Officer Suit Over Burbank Police Abuse."
And Courthouse News Service reports that "Full Circuit Reopens Case of Whistle-Blowing Cop."
You can access yesterday's order of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit granting rehearing en banc at this link. The original three-judge panel's ruling can be accessed here.
"Cattle on a Thousand Hills: Reflections on the Beef Checkoff Litigation." Ronald A. Parsons Jr.
has this article
in the South Dakota Law Review
"The Data Plan: What will replace affirmative action if the Supreme Court kills it?"
Law professor Jeffrey Rosen
has this essay
online in The New Republic.
"Delaware's business court presses for secret arbitration":
Tom Hals has this report
today at Alison Frankel's "On the Case" from Thomson Reuters News & Insight.
"No Harm, No Standing: In the California gay-marriage case, no one has a legal interest in denying someone else's happiness."
Walter Dellinger has this jurisprudence essay
online at Slate.
"Emanuel calls federal appeals ruling on concealed weapons 'wrong-headed'":
The Chicago Sun-Times has this news update
And The Associated Press reports that "Court ruling on Ill. gun ban sets stage for fight."
"Reveling in Her Supreme Court Moment": This profile
of Edith Windsor appeared in yesterday's edition of The New York Times.
"Should Scalia step aside in gay marriage cases?"
Alison Frankel's "On the Case" from Thomson Reuters News & Insight has this report
"For Lesser Crimes, Rethinking Life Behind Bars": This front page article
appears today in The New York Times.
"The Animus of Antonin Scalia":
Amy Davidson has this blog post
online today at The New Yorker.
Today's edition of The Daily Princetonian contains an article headlined "Challenging Justice Antonin Scalia, Hosie '16 brings international attention to Princeton" that begins, "In the span of less than a day, Duncan Hosie '16 -- a San Francisco native interested in constitutional law -- has attained international recognition for questioning Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia about his comparison of laws banning homosexuality to laws banning bestiality and murder."
In today's edition of The Los Angeles Times, David G. Savage has an article headlined "Justice Antonin Scalia defends writings on anti-gay laws; Confronted by a gay student at Princeton University, the high court justice says his comparison of laws did not equate homosexuality with bestiality or murder."
And Dana Milbank of The Washington Post has an op-ed headlined "Scalia blocks the aisle against gay marriage."
"Sept. 11 judge OKs war court audio delays, censor at Guantanamo":
Carol Rosenberg of The Miami Herald has this report
This is why I never demand more than $100 million for my blogging:
Reuters has an article headlined "Unpaid bloggers lose bid to revive Huffington Post case
." According to the article, "A three-judge panel of the 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New York on Wednesday rejected claims that the bloggers deserved $105 million of the deal's purchase price."
You can access today's non-precedential Summary Order of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit at this link.
"Standing and Delivering":
At the "Opinionator" blog of The New York Times, Linda Greenhouse has a post
that begins, "Is it heretical of me, or merely quirky, to find myself nearly as fascinated by the procedural game the Supreme Court is playing in the same-sex marriage cases as I am by the underlying merits of the two appeals the court has agreed to decide?"