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The country's best criminal newshounds touch upon and research the most very important oral arguments in contemporary courtroom historical past
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Additional info for A Good Quarrel: America's Top Legal Reporters Share Stories from Inside the Supreme Court
Barrett: They were consistent with Cox, Your Honor. chief justice rehnquist: But Cox spoke of a fee ranging from a nominal amount to three hundred dollars in 1941 and said there was ;)) nothing unconstitutional about that fee. Barrett had dug himself a hole, but he had not yet fallen in. In fact, at times, he demonstrated a facility with the leading First Amendment precedents. One of those cases involved the principle that a speaker may not be denied a forum solely because what he has to say might be suf‹ciently offensive as to anger others—the so-called heckler’s veto.
S. District Court for the Northern District of Georgia, seeking an injunction prohibiting the county from interfering with the Movement’s plans. The District Court upheld the ordinance, ‹nding that the fees were based solely on content-neutral criteria—that is, the actual costs incurred investigating and processing the application. S. ”4 The Court of Appeals then voted to rehear the case en banc (that is, with all of the court’s justices sitting). S. Supreme Court, which agreed to hear the case on September 27, 1991.
It’s not the same. ” Barrett went on to explain how advocates of abortion rights or gay rights should not receive a permit at all. He didn’t stop there. When the interview ended, Barrett asked if I thought Justice Clarence Thomas would participate. Five months earlier, Thomas had assumed the seat of retiring Justice Thurgood Marshall, a civil rights pioneer and the Court’s ‹rst black justice. Did Barrett feel that Thomas, as the Court’s only sitting African American, could not view the dispute objectively but that Thomas’s white colleagues could?
A Good Quarrel: America's Top Legal Reporters Share Stories from Inside the Supreme Court by Prof. Timothy R. Johnson, Jerry Goldman