Supreme Court of the United States Court Cases

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  1. Anderson v. Creighton (1987)

    Andrew J. Pincus argued the cause for petitioner. With him on the briefs were Solicitor General Fried, Assistant Attorney General Willard, Deputy Solicitor General Ayer, Barbara L. Herwig, and Richard A. Olderman.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 85-1520
  2. Mathews v. Eldridge (1976)

    Solicitor General Bork argued the cause for petitioner. With him on the briefs were Deputy Solicitor General Jones, Acting Assistant Attorney General Jaffe, Gerald P. Norton, William Kanter, and David M. Cohen.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 74-204
  3. United States v. United States Gypsum Co. (1948)

    Roscoe T. Steffen argued the cause for the United States. With him on the brief were Solicitor General Perlman, Assistant Attorney General Sonnett, Edward Knuff and Robert L. Stern.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 13
  4. Estelle v. Gamble (1976)

    Bert W. Pluymen, Assistant Attorney General of Texas, argued the cause for petitioners pro hac vice. With him on the brief were John L. Hill, Attorney General, David M. Kendall, First Assistant Attorney General, and Joe B. Dibrell, Jr., Assistant Attorney General.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 75-929
  5. Universal Camera Corp. v. NLRB (1951)

    The essential issue raised by this case and its companion, Labor Board v. Pittsburgh Steamship Co., post, p. 498, is the effect of the Administrative Procedure Act and the legislation colloquially known as the Taft-Hartley Act on the duty of Courts of Appeals when called upon to review orders of the National Labor Relations Board.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 40
  6. Board of Regents of State Colleges v. Roth (1972)

    Charles A. Bleck, Assistant Attorney General of Wisconsin, argued the cause for petitioners. With him on the brief were Robert W. Warren, Attorney General, and Robert D. Martinson, Assistant Attorney General.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 71-162
  7. Hill v. Lockhart (1985)

    Petitioner William Lloyd Hill pleaded guilty in the Arkansas trial court to charges of first-degree murder and theft of property. More than two years later he sought federal habeas relief on the ground that his court-appointed attorney had failed to advise him that, as a second offender, he was required to serve one-half of his sentence before becoming eligible for parole. The United States District Court for the Eastern District of Arkansas denied relief without a hearing, and the en banc [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 84-1103
  8. Haines v. Kerner (1972)

    Stanley A. Bass, by appointment of the Court, 401 U. S. 1008, argued the cause for petitioner. With him on the briefs were Jack Greenberg, James M. Nabrit III, William B. Turner, Alice Daniel, and Max Stern.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 70-5025
  9. Kotteakos v. United States (1946)

    The only question is whether petitioners have suffered substantial prejudice from being convicted of a single general conspiracy by evidence which the Government admits proved not one conspiracy but some eight or more different ones of the same sort executed through a common key figure, Simon Brown. Petitioners were convicted under the general conspiracy section of the Criminal Code, 18 U.S.C. § 88, of conspiring to violate the provisions of the National Housing Act, 12 U.S.C. §§ 1702, 1703, [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: Nos. 457, 458
  10. Wong Sun v. United States (1963)

    Edward Bennett Williams, acting under appointment by the Court, 368 U. S. 973, reargued the cause and filed a supplemental brief for petitioners. Sol A. Abrams also filed a brief for petitioners.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 36
  11. Farmer v. Brennan (1994)

    Souter, J., delivered the opinion of the Court, in which Rehnquist, C. J., and Blackmun, Stevens, O'Connor, Scalia, Kennedy, and Ginsburg, JJ., joined. Blackmun, J., post, p. 851, and Stevens, J., post, p. 858, filed concurring opinions. Thomas, J., filed an opinion concurring in the judgment, post, p. 858.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 92-7247
  12. Boykin v. Alabama (1969)

    Jack Greenberg, James M. Nabrit III, Michael Meltsner, Melvyn Zarr, and Anthony G. Amsterdam filed a brief for the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, Inc., et al. as amici curiae urging reversal.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 642
  13. Barker v. Wingo (1972)

    Although a speedy trial is guaranteed the accused by the Sixth Amendment to the Constitution,[1] this Court has dealt with that right on infrequent occasions. See Beavers v. Haubert, 198 U. S. 77 (1905); Pollard v. United States, 352 U. S. 354 (1957); United States v. Ewell, 383 U. S. 116 (1966); United States v. Marion, 404 U. S. 307 (1971). See also United States v. Provoo, 17 F. R. D. 183 (D. Md.), aff'd, 350 U. S. 857 (1955). The Court's opinion in Klopfer v. North Carolina, 386 U. S. 213 [...]

    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 71-5255
  14. Katz v. United States (1967)

    John S. Martin, Jr., argued the cause for the United States. With him on the brief were Acting Solicitor General Spritzer, Assistant Attorney General Vinson and Beatrice Rosenberg.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 35
  15. Faretta v. California (1975)

    Howard J. Schwab, Deputy Attorney General of California, argued the cause for respondent. With him on the brief were Evelle J. Younger, Attorney General, Jack R. Winkler, Chief Assistant Attorney General, S. Clark Moore, Assistant Attorney General, and Russell Iungerich and Donald J. Oeser, Deputy Attorneys General.[*]


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 73-5772
  16. Mitchell v. Forsyth (1985)

    Deputy Solicitor General Bator argued the cause for petitioner. With him on the briefs were Solicitor General Lee, Acting Assistant Attorney General Willard, Samuel A. Alito, Jr., Barbara L. Herwig, Gorden W. Daiger, and Larry L. Gregg.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 84-335
  17. Coleman v. Thompson (1991)

    Donald R. Curry, Senior Assistant Attorney General of Virginia, argued the cause for respondent. With him on the brief were Mary Sue Terry, Attorney General, H. Lane Kneedler, Chief Deputy Attorney General, Stephen D. Rosenthal, Deputy Attorney General, and Jerry P. Slonaker, Senior Assistant Attorney General.[*]


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 89-7662
  18. United States v. Bagley (1985)

    David A. Strauss argued the cause for the United States. With him on the briefs were Solicitor General Lee, Assistant Attorney General Trott, and Deputy Solicitor General Frey.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 84-48
  19. Hensley v. Eckerhart (1983)

    Jack Greenberg, James M. Nabrit III, Charles Stephen Ralston, Steven L. Winter, Norman J. Chachkin, and E. Richard Larson filed a brief for the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, Inc., et al. as amici curiae urging affirmance.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 81-1244
  20. Richardson v. Perales (1971)

    Deputy Solicitor General Friedman argued the cause for petitioner. With him on the briefs were Solicitor General Griswold, Assistant Attorney General Ruckelshaus, Assistant Attorney General Gray, Lawrence G. Wallace, Kathryn H. Baldwin, and Michael C. Farrar.


    Court: Supreme Court of the United States Docket: 108

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