SCOTUS

The decision in Whole Woman’s Health v. Hellerstedt means a lower court's decision to uphold the law has been reversed.

The Court failed to reach a decision on United States v. Texas, No. 15-674, likely due to the empty Supreme Court seat.

The decision was made Monday after Sue Evenwel and Edward Pfenninger argued that only eligible voters should be counted, which can harm large urban communities consisting of non-voters and children, but benefit large districts with conservative and rural voters.

Most Democrats (80 percent) back Garland, while 45 percent of the overall public have a positive outlook about his nomination.

Sri Srinivasan, Merrick Garland and Paul Watford -- who, if confirmed, would be the nation's third Black justice after Clarence Thomas and Thurgood Marshall -- were named by the source as the potential nominees, confirming the nation could know as early as Monday who the president chooses.

Attorney General Loretta Lynch has pulled her name from the pool of possible nominees to the Supreme Court Tuesday, asking that she "not be considered" for the seat.

The Supreme Court just scored another so-called “like” from liberal admirers after voting 5-4 on Monday to allow 10 abortion clinics in Texas to remain open,…

UPDATE: Friday, June 26, 12:30 PM EST: Following the Supreme Court decision to allow same-sex marriage in all 50 states, President Obama called the historic…

It’s not often we smile and nod our head in approval at Justice Clarence Thomas (he’s had his share of moments that make us cringe),…

In a big win for President Barack Obama, the Supreme Court voted 6-3 Thursday to uphold Obamacare subsidies. The justices ruled that consumers qualify for…

The future of President Barack Obama‘s landmark health care law and same-sex marriage hang in abeyance as the Supreme Court’s term draws rapidly to a…

The U.S. Supreme Court is upholding Michigan’s ban on affirmative action in public college admissions. In a 6-2 ruling on Tuesday, the high court said states can end affirmative action without violating the U.S. Constitution. This ruling means a state constitution may be altered to remove race as a consideration for college admissions. Justices Ruth Bader Ginsburg […]