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Read previewEarly Monday, Rolling Stone reported that a documentary filmmaker posing as a Catholic conservative created secret audio recordings of conversations with Supreme Court Justices John Roberts and Samuel Alito at an exclusive charity gala. Advertisement"One side or the other is going to win," Alito told Windsor at the event, according to both outlets. Windsor told The Times that making the secret recordings was the only way she believed she could get answers to her questions. "I mean, whether or not Justice Alito thinks that the country's political or tribal divisions are likely to be solved anytime soon doesn't tell us very much." Representatives for the Supreme Court did not immediately respond to requests for comment from Business Insider.
Persons: , Rolling Stone, John Roberts, Samuel Alito, Lauren Windsor's surreptitious, Alito's, Justice Roberts, Alito —, Alito, Windsor, Roberts, That's, Jonathan Adler, Adler Organizations: Service, Business, New York Times, Times, Supreme, Case Western Reserve University, Historical Society Locations: Windsor
AdvertisementMike Coleman has seen a lot in his five years selling vintage furniture. Reselling high-quality, vintage furniture is a growing business. taikrixel/Getty ImagesHow furniture materials got so…cheapInnovation in materials during the 20th century disrupted the furniture business. It's not just about where you look for quality furniture, but also about rethinking the decision-making process before purchasing a piece. Coleman, of Big Mike's, said even he acknowledges that in today's world, it's impossible to buy vintage 100% of the time.
Persons: , Mike Coleman, I'm, Coleman, CoCo Ree Lemery, grandkids, Lemery, Jonathan Adler, it's, There's, she'd, James W, Gayle DeBruyn, Anthropologie, DeBruyn, Gary Coronado, Big Mike's Organizations: Service, Purdue University, Consumers, Furniture, Kendall College of Art, Ferris State University, Urban, Los Angeles Times, Facebook, Ikea Locations: Chicago, China, Williams Sonoma, India, Zara, Banana Republic, Watts, Los Angeles , CA
Supreme Court Police officers stand on the plaza outside of the Supreme Court of the United States after the nation's high court stuck down President Biden's student debt relief program on Friday, June 30, 2023 in Washington, DC. WASHINGTON — A 40-year-old Supreme Court precedent that over the years has become a bugbear on the right because it is viewed as bolstering the power of federal agencies could be on the chopping block as the current justices on Wednesday consider whether to overturn it. Justice Gorsuch has been an outspoken critic of the Chevron ruling. Jonathan Adler, a professor at Case Western Reserve University School of Law, said there were always disagreements among lawyers and academics over how courts should apply the Chevron ruling. The fisheries dispute is one of several in the current court term in which the justices are considering attacks on federal agency power led by business interests and the conservative legal establishment.
Persons: Biden's, Reagan, Anne Gorsuch, Neil Gorsuch, Gorsuch, David Doniger, Jonathan Adler, Joe, Magnuson, Trump, Don McGahn Organizations: Police, WASHINGTON —, Natural Resources Defense, Chevron, Environmental Protection Agency, Act, EPA, Democratic, Case Western Reserve University School of Law, National Marine Fisheries Service, Stevens Fishery Conservation, Management, Trump, Trump White House, Conservative Political, Conference Locations: United States, Washington , DC, Chevron v, Chevron, New England
The cases involve what has come to be known as the "administrative state," the agency bureaucracy that interprets laws, crafts federal rules and implements executive action. It also could overturn a decades-old precedent that helps federal agencies defend their regulatory actions in court. The case involves a lawsuit by trade groups representing the payday loan industry against the agency that enforces consumer financial laws. The companies asked the court to overturn its own precedent that calls for judges to defer to federal agency interpretation of U.S. laws, a doctrine called "Chevron deference." The court's embrace of the "major questions" doctrine has provided a seismic shift in its approach toward agency power.
Persons: Brianne Gorod, Jonathan Adler, Joe Biden's, Sarah Harris, Elena Kagan, Thomas McGarity, Andrew Chung, John Kruzel, Will Dunham Organizations: U.S, Supreme, Environmental Protection Agency, Constitutional, Center, Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, Securities and Exchange Commission, SEC, Case Western Reserve University School of Law, University of Texas, Thomson Locations: WASHINGTON, Cleveland, New Jersey, New York, Washington
A lawsuit brought against the state of Montana by a group of kids heads to trial on Monday. The outcome has the potential to set an important precedent in the fight against climate change. "We've seen repeatedly over the last few years what the Montana state Legislature is choosing," Gibson-Snyder said. He argued climate change could ultimately benefit Montana with longer growing seasons and the potential to produce more valuable crops. A ruling in favor of the Montana plaintiffs could have ripple effects, according to Philip Gregory, Our Children's Trust attorney.
Persons: Grace Gibson, Snyder, she's, We've, Gibson, Austin Knudsen, Kathy Seeley, Seeley, Jim Huffman, Huffman, Terry Anderson, Anderson, Philip Gregory, Gregory said, John Roberts, Julia Olson, Jonathan Adler, Adler, I've Organizations: Service, Republican, Gibson, Montana's Constitution, Montana Attorney, Lewis & Clark Law School, Trust, U.S, Supreme, Lawmakers, Case Western Reserve University, Yale University Locations: Montana, U.S, Missoula, Montana's, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, New York, Portland , Oregon, Helena, Hawaii, Oregon, Montana and Oregon, Cleveland, New Haven , Connecticut
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