The moratorium on residential evictions is scheduled to expire on Saturday.
The state’s attorney general is asking the Supreme Court to overturn Roe v. Wade.
The amount of money sent to tenants in June was greater than the disbursements of the previous two months combined, according to the Treasury Department.
The case, to be argued in the fall, will give the court’s newly expanded conservative majority its first chance to consider the future of abortion rights.
The F.B.I. said some of the 4,500 tips it received about Justice Brett Kavanaugh were given to the Trump White House, leading some Democrats to call the process a sham.
The law would have banned the procedure except to save the life of a pregnant woman in a medical emergency.
Readers discuss an essay by Michael Pollan on devising new policies as states begin to decriminalize drugs. Also: The Olympic Games; predicting Supreme Court decisions.
A court battle has begun over the state’s effort to turn its citizenry into an anti-abortion Stasi.
A unanimous 1974 Supreme Court decision said newspapers could not be forced to publish replies from politicians they had criticized.
Black women suffer from reproductive politicking more than other women.
For many advocates, last week’s decision upholding two voting restrictions could scarcely have come at a worse time.
The Supreme Court, Congress, even the White House — the reverberations are everywhere.
Closely divided opinions on health care, voting, religion and gay rights cases.
Gov. Greg Abbott of Texas just signed a bill that would ban most abortions in the state. Here’s what else to know.
Amy Coney Barrett's confirmation has tilted the high court's ideological balance. What should the court’s future be, and who gets to decide it?
Democrats from 2016 make their case against the Democrats of today.
Republicans from 2016 make their case against Republicans of today.
If you’d like to create your own shrine to this indefatigable woman of words, these books are the building blocks.
The death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg on Friday left an opening on the Supreme Court 46 days before Election Day.
The public generally supports the politically liberal position in the cases, though Democrats and Republicans are deeply divided over several of them.
Reporters for The Times provided live analysis as the Supreme Court heard arguments about whether President Trump can block subpoenas to his accountants and bankers from Congress and New York prosecutors.