The Virginia Tax Review has published Vol. 36, No. 1 (Winter 2017): Daniel E. Herz-Roiphe (Law Clerk, Justice Stephen Breyer), Virtue's Reward: A (Qualified) Defense of Infra-marginal Tax Subsidies, 36 Va Tax Rev. 439 (2017) Jacob Nussim (Bar-Illan University) & Anat Sorek (S. Horowitz & Co. Law Firm (Israel), Theorizing...
WHEN the Supreme Court heard Cooper v Harris last December, an exasperated Justice Stephen Breyer lamented that the justices were stuck, yet again, “reviewing 5,000-page records” to determine if states had violated the constitution when drawing electoral district lines.
Arguments before the Supreme Court Tuesday morning were interrupted by a ringing cellphone. Amused colleagues watched as Justice Stephen Breyer reacted quickly to turn off the device.
No electronics whatsoever are allowed in the hallowed courtroom of the nation’s highest court. And yet somehow, Justice Stephen Breyer’s cellphone went off in the midst of Tuesday’s public hearing at the Supreme Court, as several reporters...Show More Summary
Even Supreme Court justices forget to turn off their cellphones. A high court argument on Tuesday was interrupted by the familiar sound of a ring chime, and Justice Stephen Breyer … Click to Continue »
Cellphones and other electronic devices are strictly forbidden in the ornate courtroom — a rule that includes observers and lawyers arguing before the court, but apparently not the justices themselves. Supreme Court spokeswoman Kathy Arberg later called the incident an "oversight" and said Breyer doesn't usually take his phone in to the courtroom.
Quick, name a Supreme Court justice. OK, name three. One of the current justices, Stephen Breyer, once noted wryly that their names are less well-known than those of the Three … Click to Continue »
Liberal Justice Stephen Breyer objected to the court's decision not to hear the appeal by Marcus Reed, a drug dealer convicted in the 2010 shooting deaths of the three brothers, including a 13-year-old, over the theft of marijuana and an Xbox videogame console from his home. Show More Summary
And Justice Stephen Breyer emerged as an unlikely style icon.
“The clothes on the hanger do nothing. The clothes on the woman do everything.”
Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer said Thursday he won't get drawn into a political debate over filling the vacancy on the high court. The 78-year-old justice declined to address comments … Click to Continue »
"There will be plenty of time for debate on that issue, there is long historical precedent for a Supreme Court with fewer justices, just recently Justice (Stephen) Breyer observed that the vacancy is not impacting the ability of theShow More Summary
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg saw operas with him. Justice Elena Kagan went hunting with him. Justice Stephen Breyer traded playful barbs with him. But one liberal justice never fully succumbed to Antonin Scalia’s charm: Sonia Sotomayor. Show More Summary
The Dan Markel Case: Luis Rivera Pleads Guilty Above The Law Justice Stephen Breyer In Conversation With Charlie Rose How Appealing Could Apple Be Working On An Electronic Health Record? MedCity News Progress, The President And Natural Gas Breaking Energy
Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer threw some shade at Kim Kardashian and her Paris gunpoint robbery while hearing a court case. While listening to the case Lawrence Eugene Shaw v. United States, where a California man said he didn’t commit bank fraud after draining another man’s bank account based on the fact that the bank [...]
Even Supreme Court justices are keeping up with the Kardashians! Justice Stephen Breyer name dropped Kim Kardashian during legal proceedings involving a bank fraud case. Lawrence Shaw has been convicted of bank fraud for allegedly transferring $300,000 from his victim's account. Show More Summary
Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer name-dropped Kim Kardashian during a case on Tuesday, as part of an argument concerning the legal definitions of fraud and theft. The actual case in question is that of the appeal of Lawrence Shaw, who was convicted of bank fraud after transferring $300,000 to his account from his victim's. Show More Summary
Justice Stephen Breyer seems skeptical.
Justice Stephen Breyer’s attempt to return internal respect to the Supreme Court is noble, but he chose the wrong case to make his point.
Justice Stephen Breyer has a weird definition of the word "courtesy." The post The Inexplicable ‘Courtesy’ That Could Elect Donald Trump appeared first on ThinkProgress.