Today at the Court - Tuesday, Apr 23, 2024


  • The Court will convene for a public session in the Courtroom at 10 a.m. The Justices will hear two oral arguments. An audio feed will be live-streamed, and the audio will be available on the Court's website later in the day.
  • Seating for the oral argument session will be provided to the public, members of the Supreme Court Bar, and press. The three-minute line will be temporarily suspended. The Supreme Court Building will be otherwise closed to the public.
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Oral Arguments

Week of Monday, April 22


Monday, April 22
       
City of Grants Pass v. Johnson (23-175)
       
Smith v. Spizzirri (22-1218)


Tuesday, April 23
       
Dept. of State v. Munoz (23-334)
       
Starbucks Corp. v. McKinney (23-367)


Wednesday, April 24
       
Moyle v. United States (23-726)
       
Idaho v. United States (23-727)
Consolidated


Thursday, April 25
       
Trump v. United States (23-939)

 

The audio recordings and transcripts of all oral arguments heard by the Supreme Court of the United States are posted on this website on the same day an argument is heard by the Court. Same-day transcripts are considered official but subject to final review.


Earlier Transcripts | Earlier Audio

Recent Decisions


April 17, 2024
         
Muldrow v. City of St. Louis (22-193)
An employee challenging a job transfer under Title VII must show that the transfer brought about some harm with respect to an identifiable term or condition of employment, but that harm need not be significant.

         
McIntosh v. United States (22-7386)
A district court’s failure to comply with Federal Rule of Criminal Procedure 32.2(b)(2)(B)’s requirement to enter a preliminary order imposing criminal forfeiture before sentencing does not bar a judge from ordering forfeiture at sentencing subject to harmless-error principles on appellate review.



April 16, 2024
         
Rudisill v. McDonough (22-888)
Servicemembers who, through separate periods of service, accrue educational benefits under both the Montgomery and Post-9/11 GI Bills may use either one, in any order, up to 38 U. S. C. §3695(a)’s 48-month aggregate-benefits cap.

         
DeVillier v. Texas (22-913)
Owners of property north of U. S. Interstate Highway 10 adversely affected by the flood evacuation barrier constructed by Texas should be permitted on remand to pursue their Takings Clause claims through the cause of action available under Texas law.



April 12, 2024
         
Sheetz v. El Dorado County (22-1074)
The Fifth Amendment’s Takings Clause does not distinguish between legislative and administrative land-use permit conditions.

         
Macquarie Infrastructure Corp. v. Moab Partners, L. P. (22-1165)
Pure omissions are not actionable under SEC Rule 10b–5(b), which makes it unlawful to omit material facts in connection with buying or selling securities when that omission renders “statements made” misleading.

         
Bissonnette v. LePage Bakeries Park St., LLC (23-51)
A transportation worker need not work in the transportation industry to be exempt from coverage under §1 of the Federal Arbitration Act, 9 U. S. C. §1 et seq.



More Opinions...

Did You Know...

The Fraser Statues


At the recommendation of architect Cass Gilbert, the U.S. Supreme Court Building Commission selected sculptor James Earle Fraser to design the two figures flanking the entrance to the Court. Fraser created a female figure, Contemplation of Justice, who holds a small figure of blindfolded justice on one side, and a male figure, Authority of the Law, holding a tablet carved with LEX (Latin for law). Due to several delays, the symbolic statues were not installed until November 1935, a month after the building opened.

 

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West Façade, Supreme Court of the United States
West Façade, Supreme Court of the United States.
Collection of the Supreme Court of the United States
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Sculptor James Earle Fraser refining Contemplation of Justice, May 1934. Born in Minnesota in 1876, Fraser studied at the Art Institute of Chicago and at the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris.
Sculptor James Earle Fraser refining Contemplation of Justice, May 1934. Born in Minnesota in 1876, Fraser studied at the Art Institute of Chicago and at the École des Beaux-Arts in Paris.
Theodor Horydczak, Courtesy of the Library of Congress
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Fraser’s most familiar work may be the five-cent coin known as the “Buffalo Nickel.&rdquo
Fraser’s most familiar work may be the five-cent coin known as the “Buffalo Nickel.”
Collection of the Supreme Court of the United States
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