Supreme Court of the United States Court Cases

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  1. Chapman v. California (1967)

    Arlo E. Smith, Chief Assistant Attorney General of California, argued the cause for respondent. With him on the brief were Thomas C. Lynch, Attorney General, Doris H. Maier, Assistant Attorney General, and Raymond M. Momboisse, Deputy Attorney General.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 95
  2. Harlow v. Fitzgerald (1982)

    Briefs of amici curiae were filed by Solicitor General Lee for the United States; by Roger J. Marzulla and William H. Mellor III for the Mountain States Legal Foundation; by John C. Armor and H. Richard Mayberry for the National Taxpayers Legal Fund, Inc.; and by Thomas J. Madden for Senator Orrin G. Hatch et al.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 80-945
  3. Glasser v. United States (1942)

    Messrs. Homer Cummings and Ralph M. Snyder argued the cause, and Mr. William D. Donnelly was on the brief with Mr. Cummings, for petitioner in No. 30. Mr. Edward M. Keating, with whom Mr. Joseph R. Roach was on the brief, submitted for petitioner in No. 31. Mr. Alfred E. Roth submitted, pro se, in No. 32.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: Nos. 30—32
  4. Illinois v. Gates (1983)

    Paul P. Biebel, Jr., First Assistant Attorney General of Illinois, reargued the cause for petitioner. With him on the briefs on reargument were Tyrone C. Fahner, former Attorney General, Neil F. Hartigan, Attorney General, Michael A. Ficaro and Morton E. Friedman, Assistant Attorneys General, Daniel M. Harris, and James B. Zagel. With him on the briefs on the original argument were Messrs. Fahner and Harris.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 81-430
  5. Anderson v. Bessemer City (1985)

    Carolyn S. Corwin argued the cause for the United States et al. as amici curiae urging reversal. With her on the brief were Solicitor General Lee, Deputy Solicitor General Wallace, Johnny J. Butler, and Philip B. Sklover.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 83-1623
  6. Blakely v. Washington (2004)

    SCALIA, J., delivered the opinion of the Court, in which STEVENS, SOUTER, THOMAS, and GINSBURG, JJ., joined. O'CONNOR, J., filed a dissenting opinion, in which BREYER, J., joined, and in which REHNQUIST, C. J., and KENNEDY, J., joined except as to Part IV-B, post, p. 314. KENNEDY, J., filed a dissenting opinion, in which BREYER, J., joined, post, p. 326. BREYER, J., filed a dissenting opinion, in which O'CONNOR, J., joined, post, p. 328.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 02-1632
  7. Monell v. New York City Dept. of Social Servs. (1978)

    Petitioners, a class of female employees of the Department of Social Services and of the Board of Education of the city of New York, commenced this action under 42 U. S. C. § 1983 in July 1971.[1] The gravamen of the complaint was that the Board and the Department had as a matter of official policy compelled pregnant employees to take unpaid leaves of absence before such leaves were required for medical reasons.[2] Cf. Cleveland Board of Education v. LaFleur, 414 U. S. 632 (1974). The suit [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 75-1914
  8. Cohen v. Beneficial Industrial Loan Corp. (1949)

    CERTIORARI TO THE UNITED STATES COURT OF APPEALS FOR THE THIRD CIRCUIT.[*]

    Charles Hershenstein and Philip B. Kurland argued the cause for petitioners in No. 442 and respondents in No. 512. With them on the brief were Edward J. O'Mara, Samuel Dreskin and David F. Cohen.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 442
  9. Batson v. Kentucky (1986)

    Rickie L. Pearson, Assistant Attorney General of Kentucky, argued the cause for respondent. With him on the brief were David L. Armstrong, Attorney General, and Carl T. Miller, Jr., Assistant Attorney General.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 84-6263
  10. Crawford v. Washington (2004)

    SCALIA, J., delivered the opinion of the Court, in which STEVENS, KENNEDY, SOUTER, THOMAS, GINSBURG, and BREYER, JJ., joined. REHNQUIST, C. J., filed an opinion concurring in the judgment, in which O'CONNOR, J., joined, post, p. 69.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 02-9410
  11. Bivens v. Six Unknown Fed. Narcotics Agents (1971)

    In Bell v. Hood, 327 U. S. 678 (1946), we reserved the question whether violation of that command by a federal agent acting under color of his authority gives rise to a cause of action for damages consequent upon his unconstitutional conduct. Today we hold that it does.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 301
  12. Conley v. Gibson (1957)

    Once again Negro employees are here under the Railway Labor Act[1] asking that their collective bargaining agent be compelled to represent them fairly. In a series of cases beginning with Steele v. Louisville & Nashville R. Co., 323 U. S. 192, this Court has emphatically and repeatedly ruled that an exclusive bargaining agent under the Railway Labor Act is obligated to represent all employees in the bargaining unit fairly and without discrimination because of race and has held that the [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 7
  13. Texas Dept. of Community Affairs v. Burdine (1981)

    Gregory Wilson, Assistant Attorney General of Texas, argued the cause pro hac vice for petitioner. With him on the brief were Mark White, Attorney General, John W. Fainter, Jr., First Assistant Attorney General, Lonny F. Zwiener, Assistant Attorney General, and Paul R. Gavia.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 79-1764
  14. Erie R. Co. v. Tompkins (1938)

    Tompkins, a citizen of Pennsylvania, was injured on a dark night by a passing freight train of the Erie Railroad Company while walking along its right of way at Hughestown in that State. He claimed that the accident occurred through negligence in the operation, or maintenance, of the train; that he was rightfully on the premises as licensee because on a commonly used beaten footpath which ran for a short distance alongside the tracks; and that he was struck by something which looked like a door [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 367
  15. Lujan v. Defenders of Wildlife (1992)

    Scalia, J., announced the judgment of the Court and delivered the opinion of the Court with respect to Parts I, II, III-A, and IV, in which Rehnquist, C. J., and White, Kennedy, Souter, and Thomas, JJ., joined, and an opinion with respect to Part III-B, in which Rehnquist, C. J., and White and Thomas, JJ., joined. Kennedy, J., filed an opinion concurring in part and concurring in the judgment, in which Souter, J., joined, post, p. 579. Stevens, J., filed an opinion concurring in the judgment, [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 90-1424
  16. Daubert v. Merrell Dow Pharmaceuticals, Inc. (1993)

    Blackmun, J., delivered the opinion for a unanimous Court with respect to Parts I and II—A, and the opinion of the Court with respect to Parts II—B, II—C, III, and IV, in which White, O'Connor, Scalia, Kennedy, Souter, and Thomas, JJ., joined. Rehnquist, C. J., filed an opinion concurring in part and dissenting in part, in which Stevens, J., joined, post, p. 598.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 92-102
  17. Williams v. Taylor (2000)

    Stevens, J., announced the judgment of the Court and delivered the opinion of the Court with respect to Parts I, III, and IV, in which O'Connor, Kennedy, Souter, Ginsburg, and Breyer, JJ., joined, and an opinion with respect to Parts II and V, in which Souter, Ginsburg, and Breyer, JJ., joined. O'Connor, J., delivered the opinion of the Court with respect to Part II (except as to the footnote), in which Rehnquist, C. J., and Kennedy and Thomas, JJ., joined, and in which Scalia, J., joined, [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 98-8384
  18. INS v. Elias-Zacarias (1992)

    Scalia, J., delivered the opinion of the Court, in which Rehnquist, C. J., and White, Kennedy, Souter, and Thomas, JJ., joined. Stevens, J., filed a dissenting opinion, in which Blackmun and O'Connor, JJ., joined, post, p. 484.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 90-1342
  19. Schneckloth v. Bustamonte (1973)

    Robert R. Granucci, Deputy Attorney General of California, argued the cause for petitioner. With him on the briefs were Evelle J. Younger, Attorney General, Herbert L. Ashby, Chief Assistant Attorney General, Doris H. Maier, Assistant Attorney General, and Edward P. O'Brien, Deputy Attorney General


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 71-732
  20. Rita v. United States (2007)

    Jeffrey T. Green, Robert N. Hochman, Ruthanne M. Deutsch, Quin M. Sorenson, Eric A. Shumsky, Brian E. Nelson, Sidley Austin LLP, Washington, D.C., Thomas N. Cochran, Assistant Federal Public Defender, Louis C. Allen III, Federal Public Defender, William C. Ingram, First Assistant Federal Public Defender, Elizabeth A. Flagg, Research & Writing Attorney, Greensboro, NC, for Petitioner.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 06-5754

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