"DC Circuit Denies Preliminary Injunction To Non-Liturgical Navy Chaplains Challenging Promotion Procedures":
Howard Friedman has this post
tonight at his "Religion Clause" blog reporting on a ruling
that the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit
"Nevada Supreme Court incumbents usually draw no opponents":
The Las Vegas Review-Journal has this report
"Pa. priest case could affect Penn State trial":
The Associated Press has a report
that begins, "A legal ruling reversing the landmark conviction of a Roman Catholic priest might have implications for the criminal case against three former Penn State administrators."
"When Does Technology Change Enough That the Law Should Too? Today's lower court ruling deferred to the Supreme Court's 1979 decision, Smith v. Maryland; Should that case still matter?"
Rebecca J. Rosen has this essay
online at The Atlantic.
"Judge Upholds N.S.A.'s Bulk Collection of Data on Calls":
Adam Liptak and Michael S. Schmidt have this article
today in The New York Times.
In today's edition of The Wall Street Journal, Jennifer Smith and Jacob Gershman have an article headlined "Judge Backs the NSA's Surveillance; Ruling on U.S. Phone Data Contradicts Recent Decision, Boosting Likelihood of Supreme Court Review."
The Washington Post reports that "NSA collection of phone data is lawful, federal judge rules."
The Los Angeles Times reports that "Federal judge says NSA phone data collection is constitutional; A federal judge says the National Security Agency's mass collection of telephone data is legal, contradicting another judge and setting the stage for a possible Supreme Court showdown."
Yesterday evening's broadcast of "All Things Considered" contained an audio segment titled "U.S. Judge Says NSA Phone Data Program Is Legal, Valuable."
At Wired.com's "Threat Level" blog, David Kravets has a post titled "Judge Rules NSA Bulk Telephone Metadata Spying Is Lawful."
And at "SCOTUSblog," Lyle Denniston has a post titled "Judge upholds NSA's phone data sweeps."