ON JANUARY 19th, almost a year after Donald Trump issued his ham-handed initial ban on travel from Muslim countries, the Supreme Court agreed to resolve a challenge to a third, more refined version of that order. The case, Trump v.
The Supreme Court agreed to decide quickly whether to hear the Trump administration's appeal of a lower court ruling upholding the DACA program.
And the U.S. Supreme Court says it will consider President Trump's travel ban and blocks the redrawing of North Carolina's political districts. The post Gavel Drop: States Go to Bat for Net Neutrality appeared first on Rewire.
Pregnancy resource centers received a boost of support from the Trump administration Wednesday in their challenge of a California requirement that they promote abortions. The U.S. Department of Justice filed an amicus brief to the U.S. Supreme Court last week in defense of the pro-life organizations’ lawsuit, Christian Times reports. The pregnancy centers are challenging […]
WASHINGTON — Santa Elena Canyon, part of Big Bend National Park in Texas, is known for its red rock cliffs that drop more than 1,000 feet into the Rio Grande River. The late naturalist and Supreme Court Justice William O....
The Trump administration has been disciplined and efficient in seating federal judges, at the Supreme, appeals, and district court levels.
The US Supreme Court has said it will decide the legality of Donald Trump’s so-called Muslim travel ban – a case that will likely be an examination of his presidential powers. After legal challenges to a series of measures announcedShow More Summary
Trump made the flub in his address during the 45th annual March for Life rally, which marks the anniversary of the 1973 Roe v. Wade Supreme Court decision legalizing abortion. “Right now, in a number of states, the laws allow a baby to be born from his or her mother’s womb in the ninth month,” Trump said. Trump called on legislators to outlaw late-term abortions in his address.
WASHINGTON (AP) — The Supreme Court agreed Friday to decide the legality of the latest version of President Donald Trump's ban on travel to the United States by residents of six majority-Muslim countries.
The Supreme Court has agreed to decide the legality of the latest version of President Donald Trump's ban on travel to the United States by residents of six majority-Muslim countries. … Click to Continue »
ON JANUARY 18TH, as promised two days earlier, the Trump administration filed a brief at the Supreme Court asking the justices to let it do away with Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA), an immigration initiative launched in 2012 by Barack Obama.
The US Supreme Court said Friday it will review President Donald Trump's latest travel ban affecting citizens from six Muslim majority countries plus North Korea and Venezuela. In what could prove decisive in a legal battle that hasShow More Summary
The Justice Department has announced its intention to retry Sen. Bob Menendez (D – N.J.) for corruption. The senator's last trial ended in a mistrial in November. A meeting between Sen. Chuck Schumer (D – N.Y.) and President Trump intended...Show More Summary
By Lawrence Hurley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Justice Department asked the Supreme Court on Thursday to quickly overturn a lower court ruling that blocked President Donald Trump's move to end a program that protects hundreds of thousands of immigrants brought to the United States illegally as children. Show More Summary
After months of delays by Hawaiian and San Franciscan judges' rulings, The Supreme Court has just agreed to to review the legality of President Trump's latest 'adjusted' Travel Ban. As The Hill reports, the decision comes about two months...Show More Summary
The Supreme Court announced on Friday that it will hear a challenge to the third version of Donald Trump’s Muslim Ban. The case is Trump v. Hawaii. Muslim Ban 3.0, which lower courts have rejected, differs from previous versions of the ban in that it bans some individuals from two non-Muslim majority countries from entering the […]
The Supreme Court agreed Friday to decide whether President Trump has the legal power to bar tens of thousands of visitors and immigrants from several mostly Muslim nations from entering this country. The court’s ruling could be one of its most significant pronouncements on the chief executive’s...
Reuters reports: The U.S. Supreme Court on Friday set up a major showdown over presidential powers, agreeing to decide the legality of President Donald Trump’s latest travel ban targeting people from six Muslim-majority countries. The...Show More Summary
The Supreme Court agreed Friday to decide the legality of President Trump's ban on travelers from six predominantly Muslim nations.