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Recent Decisions


July 01, 2024
         
Corner Post, Inc. v. Board of Governors (22-1008)
An Administrative Procedures Act claim does not accrue for purposes of 28 U. S. C. §2401(a)—the default 6-year statute of limitations applicable to suits against the United States—until the plaintiff is injured by final agency action.

         
Moody v. NetChoice, LLC (22-277)
The judgments are vacated, and the cases are remanded, because neither the Eleventh Circuit nor the Fifth Circuit conducted a proper analysis of the facial First Amendment challenges to the Florida and Texas laws regulating large internet platforms.

         
Trump v. United States (23-939)
The nature of Presidential power entitles a former President to absolute immunity from criminal prosecution for actions within his conclusive and preclusive constitutional authority; he is also entitled to at least presumptive immunity from prosecution for all his official acts; there is no immunity for unofficial acts.



June 28, 2024
         
City of Grants Pass v. Johnson (23-175)
The enforcement of generally applicable laws regulating camping on public property does not constitute “cruel and unusual punishment” prohibited by the Eighth Amendment.

         
Fischer v. United States (23-5572)
To prove a violation of 18 U. S. C. §1512(c)(2)—a provision of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act—the Government must establish that the defendant impaired the availability or integrity for use in an official proceeding of records, documents, objects, or other things used in an official proceeding, or attempted to do so.

         
Loper Bright Enterprises v. Raimondo (22-451)
The Administrative Procedure Act requires courts to exercise their independent judgment in deciding whether an agency has acted within its statutory authority, and courts may not defer to an agency interpretation of the law simply because a statute is ambiguous; Chevron U. S. A. Inc. v. Natural Resources Defense Council, Inc., 467 U. S. 837, is overruled.



More Opinions...

Did You Know...

Before They Were Justices — Ensign John Paul Stevens


A native of Chicago, John Paul Stevens graduated from the University of Chicago in 1941. The Phi Beta Kappa scholar then took a correspondence course in cryptography and joined the U.S. Navy. Stevens spent the majority of his service in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, where he worked as a watch officer analyzing intercepted Japanese communications, for which he was awarded the Bronze Star. Thirty years after the end of World War II, Stevens joined the Court, serving 35 years before retiring in 2010. Justice Stevens died on July 16, 2019, and is buried in Arlington National Cemetery.

 

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Ensign John Paul Stevens, 1942.
Ensign John Paul Stevens, 1942.
Photograph by Helen R. Webster, Collection of the Supreme Court of the United States
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Official Photograph of Justice John Paul Stevens, January 1976.
Official Photograph of Justice John Paul Stevens, January 1976.
Photograph by Robert Oakes, National Geographic, Courtesy of the Supreme Court of the United States
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