show episodes
 
Strict Scrutiny is a podcast about the United States Supreme Court and the legal culture that surrounds it. The show is hosted by three women, Leah Litman, Kate Shaw and Melissa Murray, who are three law professors, but they’re also swimmers, mothers (of humans and dogs), and celebrity gossip enthusiasts. They’re women who’ve practiced before and write about the Court in their professional lives. They have a different voice–one that celebrates the contributions and opinions of women and peop ...
 
In the early 1970s, the future of abortion in America was far from settled. Roe v. Wade would change everything, though few knew it at the time. For the seventh season of Slate’s Slow Burn, host Susan Matthews explores the path to Roe—a time when more Republicans than Democrats supported abortion rights. You’ll hear the forgotten story of the first woman ever to be convicted of manslaughter for having an abortion, the unlikely Catholic power couple who helped ignite the pro-life movement, an ...
 
Listen to the complete PBS NewsHour, specially formatted as a podcast. Published each night by 9 p.m., our full show includes every news segment, every interview, and every bit of analysis as our television broadcast. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our individual segments, Brooks and Capehart, Politics Monday, Brief but Spectacular, and more. Find them in iTunes or in your favorite podcasting app. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/news ...
 
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Civics 101

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Civics 101

New Hampshire Public Radio

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How do landmark Supreme Court decisions affect our lives? What does the 2nd Amendment really say? Why does the Senate have so much power? Civics 101 is the podcast about how our democracy works…or is supposed to work, anyway.
 
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, Ellena Erskine, Angie Gou, and James Romoser. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
 
Don't have time for a full news hour? Listen to the PBS NewsHour, segment by segment. Our full coverage of politics, science, arts, health, national and international news is included in this feed in easy-to-digest 5 to 10 minute segments. Segments are published each night by 9 p.m. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our full show, Brooks and Capehart, Politics Monday, Brief but Spectacular, and more. Find them in iTunes or in your favorite podcasting app. ...
 
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Boom! Lawyered

1
Boom! Lawyered

Rewire News Group's Jessica Mason Pieklo and Imani Gandy

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Every week, Jessica Mason Pieklo and Imani Gandy take you on a wild ride through the latest legal battles in the fight for reproductive justice. On everything from abortion rights to trans discrimination to racial justice, Boom! Lawyered will help you get smart, stay mad, have fun, and fight back. Produced by Rewire News Group.
 
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Skullduggery

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Skullduggery

Michael Isikoff, Daniel Klaidman, Victoria Bassetti

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Underhandedness. Trickery. Unscrupulous behavior. Skullduggery breaks down the conduct of Washington's political class, tracks the latest in conspiracy theories and disinformation campaigns coursing through social media — and who is pushing them — and keeps you up to date on the latest investigations into misbehavior by members of Congress as well as current and former government officials. Yahoo News’ veteran investigative journalists Michael Isikoff, Editor in Chief Daniel Klaidman, and Se ...
 
The World and Everything in It is an Apple Podcasts top 100 News program delivering essential headlines, field reporting, interviews, and expert analysis. Find original coverage you can't get elsewhere, such as a weekly overview of every Supreme Court case, biblical cultural analysis, and key international stories. This podcast is a product of listener-supported WORLD Radio, which provides sound journalism grounded in God's Word.
 
Unedited English audio of oral arguments at the Supreme Court of Canada. Created as a public service to promote public access and awareness of the workings of Canada's highest court. Not affiliated with or endorsed by the Court. Original archived webcasts can be found on the Court's website at scc-csc.ca. Feedback welcome: podcast at scchearings dot ca.
 
Brett and Nazim are two attorneys who hate being attorneys. Each week, they discuss current Supreme Court cases with the intent to make the law more accessible to the average person, while ruminating on what makes the law both frustrating and interesting. This podcast is not legal advice and is for entertainment purposes only. If anything you hear leads you to believe you need legal advice, please contact an attorney immediately
 
Four recent law school graduates clerk for the Supreme Court, navigating life and love while confronting the toughest cases of their generation. As any young lawyer knows, clerking for a Supreme Court Justice could make or break your career before it even begins. Tensions are already high as four very different candidates vie for the highly coveted positions, their reasons for being there informed by their backgrounds— and personal baggage. But as they tackle case after case, each more diffi ...
 
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5-4

1
5-4

Prologue Projects

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5-4 is a podcast about how much the Supreme Court sucks. It's a progressive and occasionally profane take on the ideological battles at the heart of the Court's most important landmark cases; an irreverent tour of all the ways in which the law is shaped by politics. Subscribe to our access our premium episodes & much more at fivefourpod.com/support Listen each week as hosts Peter, Michael, and Rhiannon dismantle the Justices’ legal reasoning on hot-button issues like affirmative action, gun ...
 
Bloomberg Law's Cases and Controversies brings you the latest from the Supreme Court. Each week we preview oral arguments at the Court or feature in-depth interviews. We explore critical legal issues with Supreme Court advocates, judges, law professors, lawyers, and legal journalists. Hosts: Kimberly Robinson and Greg Stohr.
 
The Term is a podcast from Law360 for the busy U.S. Supreme Court watcher. Give us about 15 minutes each week and we'll catch you up on all the big action at the nation's highest court, along with a list of what to watch in the coming sessions. Hosts senior Supreme Court reporter Jimmy Hoover in Washington, D.C. and editor-at-large Natalie Rodriguez in New York City cut through a busy docket to focus on the key cases and developments everyone will be talking about.
 
Audio of Supreme Court opinions. Finally. Listen to quality audio of the opinions of the Court from the most current cases; relevant case law and controlling precedents; dozens of past landmark decisions; overturned, controversial, fascinating, and endangered decisions; and miscellaneous (but relevant) orders. A rare find for SCOTUS geeks.
 
The Supreme Court decides a few dozen cases every year; federal appellate courts decide thousands. So if you love constitutional law, the circuit courts are where it’s at. Join us as we break down some of the week’s most intriguing appellate decisions with a unique brand of insight, wit, and passion for judicial engagement and the rule of law. http://ij.org/short-circuit
 
We Dissent is a monthly podcast by four secular women, who also happen to be powerhouse attorneys at the major secular organizations in the U.S. Join us as we discuss developments affecting the separation of church and state in the US Supreme Court and lower federal courts. We’ll also explore other advocacy work we do to help atheists and other nonreligious people outside the courtroom. We know there are so many atheist podcasts and legal podcasts and you have a lot to choose from, but we ho ...
 
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Mediate This!

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Mediate This!

Matthew Brickman, Sydney Mitchell

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Through the art of storytelling, education and life experience, Matthew Brickman, President of iMediate Inc. and a Florida Supreme Court Certified Mediator along with his co-host Sydney Mitchell discuss mediation as well as conflict resolution & negotiations skills. Gain the knowledge necessary to negotiate your own agreement that will provide you hope and peace in your own divorce or paternity case. Questions for the show? Email: MBrickman@iChatMediation.com
 
The "Cite of the Crime" Podcast is a biweekly Florida and Federal criminal case law update show for criminal defense attorneys, prosecutors, judges and anybody who is interested in criminal law case law in the Florida District Courts, the Florida Supreme Court, the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals and the U.S. Supreme Court. Each week, criminal defense attorney, Jeremy Lasnetski of Shorstein, Lasnetski, & Gihon reviews the previous weeks Florida DCA and Florida Supreme Court cases and in a ...
 
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show series
 
The Supreme Court heard tense cases over public corruption prosecutions and new deportation guidelines for ICE agents this week, but there was news outside the courtroom as well when the court's in-house lawyer rejected allegations that Justice Samuel Alito divulged the outcome of a 2014 case at a dinner party. Law360's The Term discusses the lates…
 
Before the Saskatchewan Court of Queen’s Bench, the appellant, Ryan David Clark, was convicted by a jury of second degree murder. The main issue at trial was the identity of the person who had beaten the deceased to death. On appeal, Mr. Clark argued that the trial judge erred by failing to address the frailties of eyewitness evidence in his instru…
 
The Supreme Court is weighing border security and the extent to which states can challenge federal policy. Texas and Louisiana are contesting the Biden administration's guidelines on who should be prioritized for deportation. Marcia Coyle of the National Law Journal and Theresa Cardinal Brown of the Bipartisan Policy Center joined John Yang to disc…
 
Happy Thanksgiving, folks. This year's mailbag covers topics such as a Supreme Court code of ethics, the leaked Dobbs opinion, strict scrutiny on religious laws, and senate confirmation hearings, BUT ALSO covers a professional wrestling match called WARGAMES, football, and whether cheesecake is a pie. It's all very on-brand and there's no time stam…
 
QUESTION PRESENTED: (1) Whether various provisions of the Indian Child Welfare Act of 1978 — namely, the minimum standards of Section 1912(a), (d), (e), and (f); the placement-preference provisions of Section 1915(a) and (b); and the recordkeeping provisions of Sections 1915(e) and 1951(a) — violate the anticommandeering doctrine of the 10th Amendm…
 
In our news wrap Monday, CIA Director William Burns met with his Russian intelligence counterpart to convey the consequences if Moscow were to use a nuclear weapon in Ukraine, police arrested a Syrian woman suspected of carrying out the bombing in Istanbul that killed six and the U.S. Supreme Court will allow the Jan. 6 Committee to get phone recor…
 
If the midterms solidified anything, it's this: The Supreme Court is a vehicle for how the white supremacist project of dominance—the relegation of women and other potential pregnant people to second-class citizenship and erasure of marginalized people—will be implemented. Jess and Imani get deep into how the election showed we’re in a battle betwe…
 
Thursday on the NewsHour, former Vice President Mike Pence sits down with us to discuss the Jan. 6 insurrection and why he supported legal challenges to the 2020 election. Early voters wait in line for hours to cast ballots in Georgia's Senate runoff. Plus, Turkey attacks Kurdish military bases along the Syrian border, a move that could have implic…
 
In our news wrap Thursday, a bill to prevent a railroad strike is headed to President Biden after it passed the Senate, but Senators rejected a separate measure to grant seven days of paid sick leave to workers, the Supreme Court will rule if the Biden administration's plan for student debt forgiveness is constitutional and more cities in China loo…
 
Former Vice President Mike Pence has said he's considering running for president in 2024, but he's been notably quiet about the events of January 6, saving his take for his newly released book, "So Help Me God." Pence sat down with Judy Woodruff to talk about the book, his last conversation with former President Trump and why he supported legal cha…
 
Georgia's runoff election for a U.S. Senate seat has broken records for the most people voting early on a single day. In total, more than one million people have already cast their ballots in the race between incumbent Democratic Senator Raphael Warnock and Republican challenger Herschel Walker. Laura Barrón-López has been on the campaign trail wit…
 
The U.S. military says the leader of ISIS was killed last month by anti-regime forces in Syria's southwest. It is Syria's northern border with NATO member Turkey that has the U.S. concerned about new violence. The Turkish military has been attacking Syrian Kurds, the U.S.'s partner in fighting ISIS. Nick Schifrin spoke with the Kurd's commander and…
 
The rise in homelessness is a source of major tension around the country, including in New York City, which has a larger homeless population than any other city in the U.S. This week, Mayor Eric Adams announced a new policy to try to curb the trend, but as William Brangham reports, it has also drawn criticism. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https:/…
 
Student reporters in Los Angeles recently found themselves in a difficult position. They were at odds with the administration at their magnet school, which specializes in journalism, over a report in the student-run newspaper. Autry Rozendal of our PBS NewsHour Student Reporting Labs has the story. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org…
 
Secretary Yellen and inflation.....Another court said no to college loan bailout....Rail strike......Iranians cheer for US team.....Arizona election......Gaylord Perry (1938-2022)......And other stories.... Check our blog.........and follow our friend Carlos Guedes...........By Silvio Canto Jr
 
The justices next week will hear two of the term’s most consequential cases—one in the ongoing clash between LGBTQ and religious rights and another that could change the rules of election law nationwide. Cases and Controversies hosts Kimberly Robinson and Greg Stohr explain the most pressing issues facing the justices in 303 Creative v. Elenis and …
 
OVERVIEW 8 cases 1 published decisions 7 unpublished decisions 8 miscellaneous (Substantive reasonableness, Compassionate Release, Etc.) WRITTEN SUMMARIES HERE: https://www.jacksonvillecriminallawyerblog.com/2672-2/ Case # 1 - United States v. B.G.G. (11th Cir. Pub. Dec.) B.G.G. is a Rule 48(a) dismissal of Information or Indictment with leave of c…
 
What happened to a group of traveling evangelists apprehended on the roadside in Montana; and a ministry offers people a chance to worship in the great outdoors. Plus: commentary from Cal Thomas, and the Thursday morning news. Support The World and Everything in It today at wng.org/donate. Additional support comes from Ambassadors Impact Network, a…
 
This week, in Jenks, Oklahoma, where a woman heads to Wal-Mart at two in the morning, then disappears into thin air, leaving her car, on the side of the road, with a flat tire. When the sun comes up, she is found, battered, in the weeds, far from the road. What appears to be a tragic accident, quickly turns into a dirty story about lust, greed, sex…
 
Wednesday on the NewsHour, the U.S. House of Representatives passes a bill to stop a potential railroad strike. Some economists raise concerns about whether the Federal Reserve's aggressive interest rate hikes are doing more harm than good. Plus, despite being disproportionately incarcerated, LGBTQ Americans find little to no support system upon th…
 
In our news wrap Wednesday, House Democrats elected New York Representative Hakeem Jeffries as their new leader making him the first Black lawmaker to head a major political party in Congress, the Islamic State group says its latest leader has died in a battle and President Biden pledged $135 million to relocate Native American villages affected by…
 
Congress moved swiftly to head off a nationwide railroad strike. The U.S. House of Representatives voted to impose a compromise settlement on freight railroads and a dozen labor unions and approved more paid sick leave for rail workers. The measures now head to the Senate. Lisa Desjardins reports on some of the key issues in the dispute. PBS NewsHo…
 
COVID's prevalence in the U.S. is much lower than it was during the past two winters, but it is hardly behind us. The U.S. is on pace to lose more than 150,000 Americans during this third year of the pandemic. The Biden administration is concerned and is trying to encourage the use of the booster. White House COVID Response Coordinator Dr. Ashish J…
 
The Federal Reserve has raised interest rates six times this year and Fed Chair Jay Powell suggested that a seventh hike, albeit a smaller one, is on the way next month. But some Democrats and economists worry the Fed hit the brakes too hard. Rakeen Mabud, Chief Economist and Managing Director of Policy and Research at The Groundwork Collaborative,…
 
LGBTQ people are incarcerated at a rate three times higher than the general population. But when they are released from prison, experts say many reentry programs fail to meet their unique needs. Special correspondent Cat Wise reports for our series, Searching for Justice. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Imagine living in a world where music is not only heard but also seen. Where words have flavors, and colors have a smell. That is a reality for some people with the rare neurological condition synesthesia, and some artists are using it to expand their creative limits. Michelle San Miguel of Rhode Island PBS reports for our arts and culture series, …
 
“Every so often over the past quarter-century, analysts have predicted that Iran was on the cusp of major change. They always turned out to be wrong. Now, unrest is engulfing the country yet again.” So writes Jason Rezeian in a recent piece for the Washington Post about the threats the Iranian government is facing, what people are saying - and why …
 
Section 34(1)(e) of Immigration and Refugee Protection Act, S.C. 2001, c. 27 (“IRPA”) provides that permanent residents or foreign nationals are “inadmissible on security grounds” for “engaging in acts of violence that would or might endanger the lives or safety of persons in Canada”. The Minister alleged that both appellants were foreign nationals…
 
This week, we would like to introduce you to The Rapscallion Agency, a new podcast distributed by Realm. Lisette and Cluracan arrive in Paris! The young pair move into a borrowed maisonette in the 9th arrondissement to launch their fledgling cybersecurity firm. Together, with his computer skills and her abilities as a trained cat burglar, they are …
 
On Washington Wednesday, what the “Respect for Marriage Act” means for Bible-believing Christians; on World Tour, the latest international news; and why people are paying to listen to static. Plus: don’t kiss the toads, commentary from Brad Littlejohn, and the Wednesday morning news. Support The World and Everything in It today at wng.org/donate. A…
 
Tuesday on the NewsHour, Democrats push for legislation in the remaining days before Republicans take control of the House. The head of a far-right militia group is convicted of seditious conspiracy for his role in the January 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol. Plus, the Supreme Court hears a case challenging the Biden administration's authority to deci…
 
Back from the Thanksgiving holiday, the Democratic-controlled Congress is up against a ticking clock. There are now just five weeks until Republicans take over the majority in the House of Representatives. There's a long list of priorities lawmakers are trying to pass before the end of the year. Congressional Correspondent Lisa Desjardins reports. …
 
A federal jury convicted the founder of the Oath Keepers militia, Stewart Rhodes, of seditious conspiracy in the January 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol. Mary McCord, director of the Institute for Constitutional Advocacy and Protection, monitored the trial in Washington and joined Judy Woodruff to discuss the verdict. PBS NewsHour is supported by - ht…
 
In our news wrap Tuesday, universities in Beijing and other Chinese cities sent students home after weekend protests against COVID restrictions and the country's leaders, a new Pentagon report estimates China is rapidly building its nuclear arsenal and closing the gap with the U.S. and the city of Houston, Texas lifted a boil-water notice for more …
 
Arizona has been a hotbed for election denialism since 2020, and misinformation is now disrupting what is typically a routine election procedure. One of the state's 15 counties failed to meet Monday's deadline to certify this year's midterm election results and Kari Lake, who lost the election for governor, filed a lawsuit against Maricopa County. …
 
The mpox virus spread globally earlier this year, bringing fears of another pandemic. Many western countries fought off the outbreak with treatments and vaccines. But in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, the virus remains endemic, as it has for decades. Special correspondent Benedict Moran and video journalist Jorgen Samso report. PBS NewsHour …
 
In a must-win game, the U.S. defeated Iran to advance to the next round of the World Cup. The game's tension was matched only by tensions off the field. JJ Devaney, co-host of the soccer podcast Caught Offside, joined Amna Nawaz to discuss the drama behind the game. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
Elizabeth Yeampierre is an attorney and climate justice leader born and raised in New York City. As executive director of Uprose, Brooklyn's oldest Latino community-based organization, she is leading change in sustainable development, environmental justice and community-led adaptation. She shares her Brief But Spectacular take on community resilien…
 
The team who made Slow Burn: Roe v. Wade tells the story that unfolded behind the scenes of Apple Podcasts Show of the Year, from the original pitch to the leak of the Dobbs decision. We’ll hear how host Susan Matthews first came up with the idea, how the producers dug up rare archival tape and hard-to-find sources that helped bring the story to li…
 
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