The general question in cases in California, Nevada and New York is whether government officials or judges should calibrate responses to the public health crisis.
But she did not take part in a pair of unsigned decisions in favor of a Black Lives Matter activist and a prisoner held in abusive conditions.
If confirmed, she may soon have to reconcile her Catholic morality and the law over a death penalty case.
The New York Times has examined decades of President Trump’s financial records, assembling the most comprehensive picture yet of his business dealings.
The justices will consider whether a student’s First Amendment lawsuit may proceed after a college in Georgia abandoned its restrictions.
The acting secretary of homeland security said that he would investigate his department’s dissemination of the tweets of journalists who uncovered agency documents.
The church said it was subject to more severe limits than casinos and restaurants.
The denial came in response to a lawsuit filed by Michael Cohen, the president’s former lawyer, that said he was being punished for speaking out.
Amid a national accounting over racism after George Floyd’s death, at least a dozen schools have revoked admissions offers to incoming students.
A lawyer for President Trump’s former national security adviser called the request “theater,” portraying it as legally and practically impossible.
The government is allowing federal pandemic aid to pay for clergy salaries, something that once would have been unthinkable.
The organization filed the suit on behalf of a reporter who said he was hit in the face with a projectile shot by police as he was covering a protest.
His executive order aimed at social media companies should be ignored.
A California church argued that restrictions on public gatherings treated houses of worship worse than many businesses.
Section 230, from a 1996 federal law, was meant to protect young internet companies from liability. Lawmakers have threatened to change it.
Although some states have tried to ban them, anti-lockdown demonstrations are protected by the First Amendment.
The plaintiffs will appeal. They argued that a system that requires review before publication is unconstitutionally “dysfunctional.”