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Analysed 7,818 tweets, tweets from the last 431 weeks.
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Last 50 tweets from @SCOTUSblog
Today at SCOTUS: The investiture of Ketanji Brown Jackson, the first Black woman to serve as a justice. Jackson was sworn in over the summer, so the investiture is purely ceremonial. Joe Biden and Kamala Harris reportedly are expected to attend the invite-only event at the court.
 
JUST IN: The Supreme Court will continue to provide a live audio stream of oral arguments in the new term that begins on Monday. supremecourt.gov/publicinfo/pre鈥
 
SCOTUS releases new "circuit justice" lineup, with Jackson taking over the Boston-based 1st Circuit (formerly handled by Breyer). Each justice reviews emergency appeals from the regions covered by his or her circuits. (Controversial cases usually get referred to the full court.)
 
Today at SCOTUS: The justices meet privately for their annual "long conference" to review cert petitions that have rolled in over the summer. They'll also likely discuss the status of the Dobbs leak investigation and whether to continue live audio of oral arguments this term.
 
BREAKING: In 5-4 vote, the Supreme Court ALLOWS Alabama to execute Alan Miller, whose lethal injection was scheduled for tonight. In a brief shadow-docket order, SCOTUS lifts a lower court's injunction that had blocked the execution. Barrett joins the three liberals in dissent.
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
And Samuel Alito, writing in dissent (and joined by Thomas, Gorsuch, and Barrett), says that Yeshiva "would likely win if its case came before us." Alito says that, despite what the majority says, SCOTUS does have the authority to put the lower-court ruling on hold now.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Note that Sonia Sotomayor issued a temporary stay of the lower-court ruling last week. As @AHoweBlogger reported at the time, that stay seemed designed to buy more time for the justices, and further action from the court was expected. Today's decision is that further action.
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
The majority goes out of its way to note that the university can return to SCOTUS after exhausting state-court channels. (There were procedural questions all along about whether SCOTUS had jurisdiction to grant Yeshiva's emergency request at this early stage of the litigation.)
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
And Samuel Alito, writing in dissent (and joined by Thomas, Gorsuch, and Barrett), says that Yeshiva "would likely win if its case came before us." Alito says that, despite what the majority says, SCOTUS does have the authority to put the lower-court ruling on hold now.
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
The Supreme Court's decision means that a lower-court ruling, which ordered Yeshiva to recognize a Pride Alliance, can take effect for now. But that is not the end of the matter, as both the majority and the dissent seem to recognize.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
The majority goes out of its way to note that the university can return to SCOTUS after exhausting state-court channels. (There were procedural questions all along about whether SCOTUS had jurisdiction to grant Yeshiva's emergency request at this early stage of the litigation.)
 
JUST IN: By a 5-4 vote, the Supreme Court DENIES Yeshiva University's emergency request to intervene now in a dispute over whether the university must recognize an LGBTQ student group. Roberts and Kavanaugh join with Sotomayor, Kagan, and Jackson. supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf鈥 pic.twitter.com/ptI8nF6NEa
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
The Supreme Court's decision means that a lower-court ruling, which ordered Yeshiva to recognize a Pride Alliance, can take effect for now. But that is not the end of the matter, as both the majority and the dissent seem to recognize.
 
JUST IN: By a 5-4 vote, the Supreme Court DENIES Yeshiva University's emergency request to intervene now in a dispute over whether the university must recognize an LGBTQ student group. Roberts and Kavanaugh join with Sotomayor, Kagan, and Jackson. supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf鈥
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
Justice Kavanaugh also released a statement this evening on Starr. Here it is: pic.twitter.com/qDy0e3snFv
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Justice Thomas added his own statement this morning on the death of Ken Starr. Here it is.
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
Chief Justice Roberts has released the following statement on Starr's death: pic.twitter.com/GZSeeZWfQy
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Justice Kavanaugh also released a statement this evening on Starr. Here it is:
 
Two justices worked for Kenneth Starr early in their careers. John Roberts was his deputy when Starr was solicitor general during the George H.W. Bush administration. Brett Kavanaugh clerked for Starr on the D.C. Circuit and was on Starr's team for the Clinton investigation.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Chief Justice Roberts has released the following statement on Starr's death:
 
Two justices worked for Kenneth Starr early in their careers. John Roberts was his deputy when Starr was solicitor general during the George H.W. Bush administration. Brett Kavanaugh clerked for Starr on the D.C. Circuit and was on Starr's team for the Clinton investigation.
 
Thanks @marinklevy for joining us on the latest episode of SCOTUStalk!
scotusblog.com/2022/09/what-i鈥
On today's SCOTUStalk episode @marinklevy joins to talk new-justice history, including the time Earl Warren rushed across the country to take his seat and showed up with the wrong type of robes.

podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/wha鈥 pic.twitter.com/KRmMQg9lJa
 
Speaking in Colorado last night, John Roberts announced that members of the public will be allowed to attend oral arguments when the new term starts next month, according to press reports. It will be the first time the Supreme Court will reopen since the start of the pandemic.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Roberts also defended the legitimacy of the Supreme Court amid evidence that public confidence in the court has plummeted since the Dobbs decision. "You don鈥檛 want the political branches telling you what the law is," Roberts said, per AP's @colleenslevin. apnews.com/article/aborti鈥
 
Speaking in Colorado last night, John Roberts announced that members of the public will be allowed to attend oral arguments when the new term starts next month, according to press reports. It will be the first time the Supreme Court will reopen since the start of the pandemic.
 
Here is Sotomayor's brief order in the clash between Yeshiva University and a student Pride Alliance.
scotusblog.com/wp-content/upl鈥
Justice Sonia Sotomayor has put on hold a NY state trial court's order that would require Yeshiva University to recognize an LGBTQ student group. In a brief order, Sotomayor stays the lower court's order "pending further order of the undersigned or of the Court."
 
News bite: Jeffrey Minear, who has served as the counselor to John Roberts since 2006, will retire at the end of the month. The counselor to the chief justice assists the chief with various administrative tasks, including overseeing the federal judiciary.
supremecourt.gov/publicinfo/pre鈥
 
 
The Supreme Court today reinstated an order that blocked Georgia's at-large elections for utility regulators. Black voters say the at-large system violates the Voting Rights Act. The SCOTUS ruling, however, may be short-lived.

@AHoweBlogger explains: scotusblog.com/2022/08/amid-v鈥
Amid Voting Rights Act challenge, court keeps election for Georgia utility regulators on hold for now
scotusblog.com
 
SCOTUSblog Retweeted 路  
#SCOTUS has released its calendar for the November argument session. The justices will hear the challenges to the consideration of race in admissions at Harvard and UNC on Oct. 31.
 
SCOTUSblog Retweeted 路  
We are honoring Pete Williams鈥 (@PeteWilliamsNBC) career as the NBC News legend retires.
 
The Supreme Court denies last-minute appeals from Joe Nathan James, an Alabama prisoner who is scheduled to be executed this evening. James, representing himself, filed several requests with SCOTUS over the past day seeking to delay the execution.
 
SCOTUSblog Retweeted 路  
#SCOTUS has denied request from the Biden administration to allow it to implement its immigration enforcement policy while litigation continues, BUT agrees to hear the case in December, w/out waiting for the lower court to weigh in.
 
Stephen Breyer will spend some of his newfound free time teaching at Harvard Law, the school announced today. Here's a new piece from @Anastasia_esq and @EHSlattery looking at Breyer's legacy and his devotion to democracy: scotusblog.com/2022/07/with-j鈥
 
Essentially reading 鈥 & huge thanks to @SCOTUSblog for compiling these stats!
Replying to @FixTheCourt
Happy to do it. And a huge thank you in return for your indefatigable work compiling all the info on the justices' recusals (or lack thereof).
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
The group of lawyers who argue before the court continues to be disproportionately male and is populated mostly by veteran Supreme Court practitioners with elite pedigrees. pic.twitter.com/04kO7hOKRV
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Many more charts and data in the full SCOTUSblog Stat Pack here: scotusblog.com/wp-content/upl鈥
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
The justices at the court's ideological poles -- Sonia Sotomayor on the left and Clarence Thomas on the right -- write more opinions than the other justices. That's driven by a high number of concurrences and (especially in Sotomayor's case) a high number of dissents. pic.twitter.com/krdUvtLflI
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
The group of lawyers who argue before the court continues to be disproportionately male and is populated mostly by veteran Supreme Court practitioners with elite pedigrees.
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
Extending a theme from recent years, John Roberts and Brett Kavanaugh continue to sit in positions of power at the court's fulcrum. They vote together more often than any other pair of justices, and they are almost always in the majority. pic.twitter.com/9lqfijLibn
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
The justices at the court's ideological poles -- Sonia Sotomayor on the left and Clarence Thomas on the right -- write more opinions than the other justices. That's driven by a high number of concurrences and (especially in Sotomayor's case) a high number of dissents.
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
Just 29% of the court's decisions were unanimous, the lowest rate of unanimity in the two+ decades that we've been tracking SCOTUS stats. And among the 19 cases that were decided in 6-3 votes, the justices were fully polarized in 14 of them. pic.twitter.com/yqQiGgYurI
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Extending a theme from recent years, John Roberts and Brett Kavanaugh continue to sit in positions of power at the court's fulcrum. They vote together more often than any other pair of justices, and they are almost always in the majority.
 
The Supreme Court's just-ended term was marked by a historic decline in unanimous outcomes and a surge of 6-3 decisions along ideological lines. Those are among the findings in our 2021-22 Stat Pack, which we just posted: scotusblog.com/wp-content/upl鈥.
Here are some of our findings: pic.twitter.com/Ymd1jNNaIU
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Just 29% of the court's decisions were unanimous, the lowest rate of unanimity in the two+ decades that we've been tracking SCOTUS stats. And among the 19 cases that were decided in 6-3 votes, the justices were fully polarized in 14 of them.
 
The Supreme Court's just-ended term was marked by a historic decline in unanimous outcomes and a surge of 6-3 decisions along ideological lines. Those are among the findings in our 2021-22 Stat Pack, which we just posted: scotusblog.com/wp-content/upl鈥.
Here are some of our findings:
 
SCOTUSblog Retweeted 路  
Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson in a TikTok minute.
 
In reply to @SCOTUSblog
The North Carolina election case is Moore v. Harper. SCOTUS also adds two other new cases to its docket for next term: Percoco v. U.S. (a case about honest-services fraud brought by a former Andrew Cuomo aide) and Ciminelli v. U.S. (a case about federal wire fraud).
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
In addition to those three grants, SCOTUS declines review in a challenge to New York's vaccine mandate for health care workers. Here is today's full order list: supremecourt.gov/orders/courtor鈥
 
Just in: In an election case out of North Carolina, SCOTUS agrees to review the "independent state legislature" theory next term. Under that theory, state legislatures have broad power to set rules for federal elections, even if state courts say those rules are unconstitutional.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
The North Carolina election case is Moore v. Harper. SCOTUS also adds two other new cases to its docket for next term: Percoco v. U.S. (a case about honest-services fraud brought by a former Andrew Cuomo aide) and Ciminelli v. U.S. (a case about federal wire fraud).
 
Just in: In an election case out of North Carolina, SCOTUS agrees to review the "independent state legislature" theory next term. Under that theory, state legislatures have broad power to set rules for federal elections, even if state courts say those rules are unconstitutional.
 
The Supreme Court ALLOWS the Biden administration to terminate the controversial Trump-era asylum policy known as "remain in Mexico." Red states argued that Biden was obliged to keep the policy, but SCOTUS says in a 5-4 ruling that the administration can end it.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Here is the opinion from John Roberts in Biden v. Texas: supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf鈥. Roberts is joined by the three liberals + Kavanaugh. Thomas, Alito, Gorsuch, and Barrett dissent.
 
The Supreme Court ALLOWS the Biden administration to terminate the controversial Trump-era asylum policy known as "remain in Mexico." Red states argued that Biden was obliged to keep the policy, but SCOTUS says in a 5-4 ruling that the administration can end it.
 
The Supreme Court sharply curtails the authority of the EPA to regulate greenhouse-gas emissions that cause climate change. In a 6-3 ruling, the court sides with conservative states and fossil-fuel companies in adopting a narrow reading of the Clean Air Act.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Here is the opinion from John Roberts in West Virginia v. EPA: supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf鈥. The three liberal justices dissent.
 
The Supreme Court sharply curtails the authority of the EPA to regulate greenhouse-gas emissions that cause climate change. In a 6-3 ruling, the court sides with conservative states and fossil-fuel companies in adopting a narrow reading of the Clean Air Act.
 
We're live now. Come join us:
scotusblog.com/2022/06/announ鈥
Today at SCOTUS: It's the final opinion day of the 2021-22 term. Two cases remain: one on the EPA's authority to combat climate change; the other on the future of the "remain in Mexico" asylum policy. Opinions drop at 10 a.m. EDT. Live blog starts at 9:30. scotusblog.com/2022/06/announ鈥
 
Today at SCOTUS: It's the final opinion day of the 2021-22 term. Two cases remain: one on the EPA's authority to combat climate change; the other on the future of the "remain in Mexico" asylum policy. Opinions drop at 10 a.m. EDT. Live blog starts at 9:30. scotusblog.com/2022/06/announ鈥
 
Just in: Ketanji Brown Jackson will be sworn in tomorrow at noon as the newest Supreme Court justice, replacing Stephen Breyer. She will become the first Black woman ever to serve on the high court.
Here's the letter from Stephen Breyer making his retirement official as of tomorrow at noon. supremecourt.gov/publicinfo/pre鈥 pic.twitter.com/w2L1JHU5G6
 
Here's the letter from Stephen Breyer making his retirement official as of tomorrow at noon. supremecourt.gov/publicinfo/pre鈥
In a letter to the president, Justice Stephen Breyer says that his retirement will take effect at noon on Thursday, after #SCOTUS issues the remaining opinions.
 
The Supreme Court revives a lawsuit by a former Texas state trooper who says Texas violated federal law when it did not give him a new job upon his return from military service. SCOTUS rejects Texas' argument that the lawsuit is barred by the doctrine of state sovereign immunity.
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Here's the opinion from Stephen Breyer in Torres v. Texas Department of Public Safety: supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf鈥. The vote is 5-4. Clarence Thomas dissents, joined by Alito, Gorsuch, and Barrett. The is the second and final opinion of the day.
 
The Supreme Court revives a lawsuit by a former Texas state trooper who says Texas violated federal law when it did not give him a new job upon his return from military service. SCOTUS rejects Texas' argument that the lawsuit is barred by the doctrine of state sovereign immunity.
 
The Supreme Court rules that states CAN prosecute crimes against Native American victims committed on Native American reservations if the defendant is non-Native. The decision limits the scope of the 2020 ruling in McGirt v. Oklahoma (which involved a Native American defendant).
Replying to @SCOTUSblog
Here's the opinion from Brett Kavanaugh in Oklahoma v. Castro-Huerta: supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf鈥. The vote is 5-4. Neil Gorsuch writes a dissent, joined by Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan.
 
The Supreme Court rules that states CAN prosecute crimes against Native American victims committed on Native American reservations if the defendant is non-Native. The decision limits the scope of the 2020 ruling in McGirt v. Oklahoma (which involved a Native American defendant).
 
Live now! Come join us: scotusblog.com/2022/06/announ鈥
Today at SCOTUS: Opinions at 10 a.m. EDT. Four cases remain, covering the following topics: Native American sovereignty, state sovereign immunity, the "remain in Mexico" policy, and EPA's power to combat climate change. Our live blog gets underway at 9:30. scotusblog.com/2022/06/announ鈥
 
 
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