A judge dismissed the lawsuit, ruling that a media production company’s plan to refuse service would be akin to posting a sign that said “White Applicants Only.”
The by-election was cast as a chance for voters to speak out on a Pakistan Supreme Court ruling that ousted Mr. Sharif as prime minister in July.
A Colorado case that pits a gay couple against a baker who refused to serve them will mostly center on the protections of free speech.
This fall, the Supreme Court will hear the case of the Colorado baker who refused to make a wedding cake for a same-sex couple.
A decision upholding the conviction of Mathew Martoma, a former SAC Capital portfolio manager, gives the upper hand back to prosecutors.
Remembering a good immigration decision in a mean season.
The gay-rights pioneer, who died Tuesday at 88, was our white-haired knight.
A lower court had ordered Texas to redraw maps found to be discriminatory. The Supreme Court blocked that order while it considers an appeal.
Ms. Windsor’s case struck down the Defense of Marriage Act in 2013 and granted same-sex married couples federal recognition for the first time.
A month before the Supreme Court is to hear arguments in the travel ban case, it temporarily allowed the administration to bar many refugees.
Our harsh treatment of sex offenders is based on flawed social science.
An invented statistic from a magazine has informed jurisprudence about sex offenders for 20 years.
Justice Kennedy issued an administrative stay in the travel ban case, temporarily blocking an appeals court ruling on refugees.
The politicians filed briefs asking the justices to protect democracy by declaring unconstitutional the practice involving the drawing of voting districts.
The issue of whether the judges were properly appointed under the Constitution takes on added importance for other agencies using administrative proceedings.
An important Supreme Court case looms on the rights of noncitizens as the government’s dragnet picks them up at a growing rate.
Sophisticated computer modeling has taken district manipulation to new extremes. To fix this, courts might have to learn how to run the numbers themselves.
The Trump administration has switched sides from its predecessor in two important cases, a practice that in the past has prompted testy exchanges with the justices.