STAFF BLOG CAPITOL CHATTER Students learn about 'Law and Order' and about law and order
By Danielle Killey
State Supreme Court Chief Justice Lorie Gildea has seen a lot of "Law and Order."
I love it, I watch it constantly, it has nothing to do with real life, she told more than 600 Rose... Posted on 5/6/13 at 5:58 PM
HEALTHBEAT Reactions pour in to health care ruling
Reactions have been pouring in all day to the Supreme Court's ruling this morning on the health care reform law.
If there was any doubt that Americans feel a strong personal stake in health care, it'... Posted on 6/28/12 at 2:52 PM
UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA NEWS UND Law School spring commencement set for May 5
The University of North Dakota School of Law will hold its spring commencement ceremony at 10 a.m., on Saturday, May 5, in the Chester Fritz Auditorium on campus. Seventy-eight candidates are eligible... Posted on 4/27/12 at 4:21 PM
BLUE CROSS BLUE SHIELD NORTH DAKOTA How will health care reform impact me?
One question we keep hearing from members, neighbors, friends and family members is how health care reform and the Supreme Courts ruling will impact them. There is no easy answer to that because the a... Posted on 4/4/12 at 10:28 AM
If the Supreme Court rules in favor of same-sex marriage, TV can take at least some of the credit. The court is scheduled to begin hearing arguments Tuesday on the first of two cases about whether gay and lesbian couples should be able to marry.
The Obama administration and civil rights groups are defending a key section of the landmark voting rights law at the Supreme Court by pointing reformed state, county and local governments to an escape hatch from the law's strictest provision.
In a memoir to be published on Tuesday, Sonia Sotomayor writes of the chronic disease, troubled family relationships and failed marriage that accompanied her rise from a housing project in the Bronx to a seat on America’s highest court.
Conservatives won a substantial victory on Thursday.
The physics of American politics — actions provoking reactions — continues to move the crucial debate, about the nature of the American regime, toward conservatism. Chief Justice John Roberts has served this cause.
The Supreme Court on Thursday upheld the vast majority of President Barack Obama's historic health care overhaul, including the hotly debated core requirement that virtually all Americans have health insurance.
It seems as if the entire nation is holding its breath for the Supreme Court's health care ruling — the presidential candidates, governors of virtually every state, insurers with billions at stake, companies large and small and countless millions of Americans concerned about their own medical care and how they'll pay for it.
Mark Sherman & Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar
, June 27, 2012
The Supreme Court has struck down key provisions of Arizona's crackdown on immigrants. But the court said today that one part of the law requiring police to check the status of someone they suspect is not in the United States legally could go forward.
The fate of President Barack Obama's health care overhaul was cast into deeper jeopardy Tuesday as the Supreme Court's conservative justices sharply and repeatedly questioned its core requirement that virtually every American carry insurance. The court will now take up whether any remnant of the historic law can survive if that linchpin fails.
As demonstrations swirled outside, Supreme Court justices signaled on Monday they are ready to confront without delay the keep-or-kill questions at the heart of challenges to President Barack Obama’s historic health care overhaul. Virtually every American will be affected by the outcome, due this summer in the heat of the election campaign.
North Dakota Attorney General Wayne Stenehjem says it's one of the most significant cases the Supreme Court has ever handled. He says the justices are being asked to define the limits of congressional power.
The Supreme Court unanimously tossed out medical patent claims for Prometheus Laboratories today for a test that could help doctors set drug doses for autoimmune diseases like Crohn's disease, a decision that could affect the burgeoning field of personalized medicine.
Here's a thought that can't comfort President Barack Obama: The fate of his health care overhaul rests with four Republican-appointed Supreme Court justices. His most sweeping domestic achievement could be struck down if they stand together with Justice Clarence Thomas, another GOP appointee who is the likeliest vote against.
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