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Myra Jean Myers is an advocate for the life of women, men and Children, having experienced the deception by the lies of the abortion industry and the wrong ruling of the U.S. Supreme Court January 22, 1973 in Roe vs. Wade. For 43 years now and for Eternity Myra Jean Myers is forgiven in Christ and set-free to reach out to women and men wounded by the deception, destruction and devastation of abortion. Myra's story – "ABORTION HURTS EVERYONE" is available on her You Tube Channel – myoomy1 The ...
 
SCOTUStalk is a nonpartisan podcast about the Supreme Court for lawyers and non-lawyers alike, brought to you by SCOTUSblog. SCOTUStalk is hosted by Amy Howe and produced by Katie Barlow, Katie Bart, Kal Golde and James Romoser. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
 
This is S.A. Bradley, and I’m a life-long horror lover. This podcast combines horror history, personal observations, common themes, and cultural trends to tell a story with each episode. Here we talk about all things horror. Horror movies, books, comics, hosts, conventions. The door swings wide here, and all types of horror are welcome. Each episode covers some aspect of horror with lots of viewing or reading suggestions for you to check out. I want to start conversations with people about a ...
 
An extension of the Alexander Campbell King Law Library's longstanding newsletter Amicus Briefs, this podcast tackles a different theme per episode, bringing together the University of Georgia School of Law's students, faculty and staff for intimate discussions about topics close to their heart and tied in some way to the law library's collection or expertise.
 
This podcast by Francis Lynch sometimes has guests and has comments and musings on issues in the social justice, leadership, and community service spaces. It would be great if you would click the subscribe button for this Podcast in whatever Podcast Player you're using and you'll get each new episode that I release.
 
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Dahlia Lithwick is joined by Jameel Jaffer, executive director of the Knight First Amendment Institute at Columbia University, to try to unpack how the First Amendment has become the answer to everything and yet actually applies to so few of the speech issues we face. In our Slate Plus segment, Mark Joseph Stern takes a look at Justice Clarence Tho…
 
IJ Senior Attorneys Robert McNamara and Paul Sherman discuss amicus briefs: what they are, where they came from, and how IJ—and others—use them for maximum impact. For more Deep Dive episodes click here. Download this as an MP3. The post Uses (and Misuses) of Amicus Briefs | (A Deep Dive Best Of) appeared first on Institute for Justice.…
 
Gabriela and Cev dive into a world of weird masks, even weirder books, yellow fingers, and scented candles as they discuss the mostly wordless, The Skull, from 1965. Music and artwork composed and designed by Cevin Moore Episode edited by Cevin Moore Movie clips from private collection and used in accordance with fair use Contact:Twitter: @AmicusHe…
 
Dahlia Lithwick is joined by renowned communications researcher and campaign adviser Anat Shenker-Osorio to talk about the messaging of impeachment outside the lens of the law. Then, Bob Bauer, former White House counsel under President Barack Obama and senior adviser to the 2020 Biden campaign, joins Dahlia to discuss the significance of this impe…
 
Big technology companies like Google, Twitter, and Facebook have come under scrutiny for the ways they are—and are not—controlling speech on their platforms. In today’s show, we talk with two IJ senior attorneys about some of the most common concerns people have about these companies, from free speech considerations to the ways they supposedly act …
 
Robert Barnes, the 15-year veteran Supreme Court reporter for The Washington Post, joins Amy Howe to take stock of the court’s term so far and look at what’s ahead. The two recap the January argument session — including Justice Elena Kagan’s now-famous Taylor Swift reference — and they try to answer the question everyone has been asking: What will …
 
In this second part of our deep dive into the Dalek the conversation takes in vampires, nazis and Michael Jayston’s longevity among many other things along the way. WARNING: EXTREME GEEKERY INCLUDED! Music and artwork composed and designed by Cevin Moore Episode edited by Cevin Moore Movie clips from private collection and used in accordance with f…
 
Dahlia Lithwick is joined by Daniel Goldman, who spearheaded the first round of impeachment hearings in the House in December 2019 as the senior adviser and director of investigations for the U.S. House of Representatives Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence. They examine what impeachment last time can teach us about impeachment this time, an…
 
What should have been a routine dental appointment at his local VA took a frightening turn for 70-year-old Jose Oliva when security guards tackled him and threw him to the ground, injuring and humiliating him. When he sought to hold them accountable for their outrageous behavior, he found that the law protected those who abused their power—not him.…
 
It's a double cover song hour here at Bibliovile FM, and we're bringing you a double shot of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice on the ones and twos in the last show with a cheap microphone. Special thanks go out to Laura from Switzerland for the request, and I hope all of you ladies out there in radio land are having a great night.…
 
President-elect Joe Biden has not yet announced a nominee for solicitor general, the top lawyer who represents the government before the Supreme Court. SCOTUStalk host Amy Howe and SCOTUSblog’s media editor, Katie Barlow, discuss potential picks. The next solicitor general could be a Washington insider, or it could be someone unexpected -- like Ele…
 
Dahlia Lithwick is joined by Juliette Kayyem, former assistant secretary at the Department of Homeland Security under President Barack Obama, currently serving as the faculty chair of the homeland security program at Harvard’s Kennedy School of Government, to look at the violent extremist elements of the MAGA movement and how counterterrorism tools…
 
In 2015, New Mexico abolished a controversial practice known as civil forfeiture. Critics of the reform claimed it would be a gift to criminals, increasing crime and making it harder for police to do their jobs. In this episode, we talk about what things look like in New Mexico now, five years post-reform. We also dig into the broader findings of n…
 
Just when you thought all the celebration is over, H4H finds one last present hidden under the sofa! The Annual (although late) Christmas Ghost Story! Actually, it's more like it got kicked under the sofa by the amazing amount of chaos that this past year brought. This year we are offering you William Hope Hodgson's THE DERELICT to chill your bones…
 
Dahlia Lithwick is joined by Joshua Geltzer, a former senior director for counterterrorism at the National Security Council under President Barack Obama and the founding executive director of the Institute for Constitutional Advocacy and Protection at Georgetown Law. He also wrote this piece in February of 2019. Podcast production by Sara Burningha…
 
The Supreme Court changed dramatically last year, and more changes could be in store in 2021. SCOTUSblog publisher Tom Goldstein joins SCOTUStalk host Amy Howe to talk about what happened in 2020 and what’s next for the court. They discuss Justice Amy Coney Barrett’s early impact, the benefits and drawbacks of remote oral arguments, and how the cou…
 
Over the past several months, a national spotlight has been on the doctrine of qualified immunity. Although much of the recent focus has been on police misconduct, immunity shields all governmental workers: from city council members to code inspectors to IRS agents to cops on the beat. That’s more than 20 million people employed by local, state, an…
 
The incarceration of tens of thousands of Japanese Americans in the 1940s is one of the most shameful acts in American history. Dahlia Lithwick is joined by Judge Edward M Chen and Don Tamaki, members of the legal team that worked to clear Fred Korematsu’s name almost 40 years after his conviction, to discuss the overlooked context, corruption, and…
 
The Catherine H. Barber Memorial Homeless Shelter is the only option for people experiencing temporary homelessness in all of Wilkes County, North Carolina. It’s been serving the community there for more than 30 years, and its record is exemplary. But when the shelter tried to apply for a permit for a new building in an ideal location (near busines…
 
With new lockdowns happening all over the country and internationally, we want to revisit the government’s use of police power. Just what does your state have the power to do to protect public health and safety—and when and how can it exercise that power? (Episode originally aired on 04/03/20.) Click here for more Deep Dive episodes. Download this …
 
Since 2011, there has been “an explosion” of amicus briefs at the Supreme Court, according to Arnold & Porter’s Anthony Franze and R. Reeves Anderson, who study the issue and recently wrote an article examining the decade-long trend. Franze and Anderson join SCOTUStalk host Amy Howe for a look at how amicus briefs have evolved. They examine what ty…
 
December 21st 1963 was the day that changed the path of Doctor Who forever. The day the Daleks made their presence felt. Join Cev & special guest Richard Higson as they discuss the much maligned, but to date, the only big screen outings of the good Doctor courtesy of Amicus Films - Doctor Who & The Daleks and Daleks Invasion Earth 2150AD. Music and…
 
Dahlia Lithwick is joined by Michigan Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson to talk about lessons learned from this election cycle, and what it’s like to be in the eye of the “unleash the kraken” storm. Next, Dahlia talks with Professor Steve Vladeck of the University of Texas School of Law about Bill Barr’s departure from the Justice Department, and t…
 
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