Through a service called Aereo, live broadcast television is available on computers in some areas. Many consumers welcome the option, but broadcasters — alleging copyright infringement —
U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor presided over a re-enactment of Flood v. Kuhn, the 1972 decision that re-affirmed the court's much criticized position that pro baseball was exempt from ant
The Benedictine monks of St. Joseph Abbey in southern Louisiana make and sell wooden caskets to support their monastery. State regulators are not happy about it, though, because they say the monks ne
Justice David Souter retired from the U.S. Supreme Court in 2009 but has not stopped being a judge
The U.S. Supreme Courts landmark D.C. v. Heller declared an individual right to possess a firearm at home, but left open the question of gun rights in public. The high court could be asked to w
Thirty-two years ago this month, one day after John Lennon was killed, the Senate confirmed Stephen Breyer to serve on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit. Looking back, this 1980 vote on
Federal appellate courts are split over press access to polling places. The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, the largest newspaper in Western Pennsylvania, recently lost a challenge to access restrictions in
Paul Cassell, a former federal judge, represents child pornography victims in a series of federal appellate cases. In October alone, Cassell notched a win and a loss in two circuit courts and argued
When the United States seizes and later returns a person's money, the question arises: who should get the interest earned while it was in the hands of the government
Federal appellate courts are split over whether money sanctions issued against an attorney can be reduced when he or she cannot afford to pay. The question has also split conservative and liberal tho
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