Kevin Wooten, an English teacher in North Carolina, has sued Netflix for alleged copyright infringement related to its show “Outer Banks.” Wooten wrote a novel called “Pennywise: The Hunt for Blackbeard’s Treasure” in 2016. He argues that Netflix stole material from his book for “Outer Banks,” based on parallels between the…Read More.
Parler LLC v. Amazon Web Services Inc (filed 1/11/21)
U.S. District Court for the Western District of Washington
Gohmert et al v. Pence (filed 12/27/20)
U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas
WISCONSIN VOTERS ALLIANCE et al v. PENCE et al (filed 12/22/20)
U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia
Canilao et al v. City Commercial Investments, LLC (filed 11/13/20)
U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California
Argument analysis: Justices doubt FTC’s authority to compel monetary relief
SCOTUSblog, January 14, 2021
If you’re arguing on behalf of a federal regulatory agency’s authority to protect consumers from businesses and Justice Stephen Breyer sets his face against you, then chances are your day is not going well. But that is what happened Wednesday morning when Joel Marcus appeared on behalf of the FTC in AMG Capital Management v.…
Why Trump Can Be Convicted Even as an Ex-President
The New York Times, January 14, 2021
He is the poster child for why such accountability is not just constitutionally permissible but necessary.
When an I.Q. Score Is a Death Sentence
The New York Times, January 13, 2021
The Supreme Court declared it was unconstitutional to execute intellectually disabled people. On Thursday, we’re set to do it anyway.
Media Advisory Regarding January Teleconference Argument Audio
Supreme Court of the United States, January 5, 2021
A Cheerleader’s Vulgar Message Prompts a First Amendment Showdown
The New York Times, December 28, 2020
A Pennsylvania school district has asked the Supreme Court to rule on whether students may be disciplined for what they say on social media.
Trump’s Manipulation of the Courts
Justia's Verdict, December 28, 2020
Steven D. Schwinn, a professor of law at the University of Illinois Chicago John Marshall Law School, explains how the Supreme Court’s recent decision allowing the Trump administration to proceed with efforts to exclude undocumented aliens from the census is consistent with the administration’s manipulation of the courts to achieve illegal policy. Professor Schwinn describes why that the Court’s ruling in the census case is an appropriate bookend to the travel ban ruling he received early in his presidency.