Best judicial podcasts we could find (Updated June 2018)
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J
Judicially Noticed
Monthly+
 
Judicially Noticed is a legal and comedic podcast. The purpose of the podcast is to educate and entertain our community by sharing our experiences and expertise.
 
A mix of true crime and case law, this podcast looks at precedent-setting court cases and the crimes behind those cases.
 
C
Court Junkie
Monthly+
 
Imagine being wrongfully convicted for a crime you didn’t commit, or imagine your child’s killer is still on the loose even though there’s enough evidence for an arrest. I want to help shine light on the injustices of our judicial system. I delve into court documents, attend trials, and interview those close to the case to help me tell their stories.
 
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Political Theory
Monthly+
 
This podcast is and isn't a lot of things. It isn't the funniest podcast out there, or the best edited one, or one with a podcaster with the voice of an angel. But it is the result of a lot of work and research and I hope you enjoy it. Each week we take a different concept in political theory (free speech, campaign spending, right to bear arms, etc.) and look at its history and evolution in society and then we break apart the various issues and debates surrounding it. Lastly, we'll look at w ...
 
O
Open Ninth
Monthly+
 
Candid conversations about current topics with court and community leaders.
 
Oral arguments before the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
S
SCOTUSblog Podcast
Monthly
 
Podcasts originally published on SCOTUSblog, a blog written by lawyers, students, and journalists devoted to coverage of the Supreme Court of the United States
 
Professor Elizabeth Joh teaches Intro to Constitutional Law and most of the time this is a pretty straight forward job. But with Trump in office, everything has changed. Five minutes before class Professor Joh checks Twitter to find out what the 45th President has said and how it jibes with 200 years of the judicial branch interpreting and ruling on the Constitution. Hosted by acclaimed podcaster Roman Mars (99% Invisible, co-founder Radiotopia), this show is a weekly, fun, casual Con Law 10 ...
 
P
Pod's law
Rare
 
A podcast by a Scots lawyer bringing updates on recent judicial decisions. ~~ Facebook: www.facebook.com/podslawjk Twitter: @podslaw iTunes: http://ow.ly/o2Y3h RSS feed: http://feeds.feedburner.com/podslaw Website: http://www.terrafirmachambers.com/our-advocates.html?advocate_id=87 E-mail: julius.komorowski@terrafirmachambers.com ~~ Incidental music was created by lucasgonze: http://ow.ly/o4f1V
 
Opinion announcements from the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
S
Short Circuit
Monthly
 
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
 
I
If You Can Keep It
Monthly
 
'If You Can Keep It' explores the structure and workings of the U.S. government. What does it mean to be an American? Armed with primary sources, humor, and anecdotes, Amanda and Sam attempt to answer this question by making civics education fascinating and fun.
 
Oral arguments before the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
Oral arguments before the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
Oral arguments before the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
Oral arguments before the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
Oral arguments before the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
Oral arguments before the Supreme Court of the United States, presented by Oyez, a multimedia judicial archive at the IllinoisTech Chicago-Kent College of Law.
 
A weekly discussion concerning the fifth article of the U.S. Constitution, the amending provision, with a general view on the phrase "convention for proposing amendments", and specific focus on the Convention of States Project. Hosted by Paul Hodson, Texas Co-Director of the Convention of States Project
 
The Free Court podcast explores how technology provides new ways to find, hire, and work with attorneys. The emergence of Unbundled Legal Services where clients pay a flat fee per project instead of hourly rates is disrupting the legal profession while expanding access to high quality legal services with affordable prices. Listen and learn how you can benefit from crowdsourced justice as Jason Hartman interviews the innovators and disruptors who are connecting people with the legal documents ...
 
Over twenty consecutive months, Charles Dickens enthralled readers with his monthly installments of the novel Bleak House, a complex and compelling portrayal of the English judicial system. Serialized in his own magazine, Household Words, between 1852 and 1853, the book is deemed to be his finest work and is his ninth novel. Using an innovative literary technique known as “free indirect discourse,” where the narrator himself speaks through the medium of one of his main characters, Dickens us ...
 
The Law Podcast is a show about the legal system, laws, legal history, business law, law and economics, constitutional law, the supreme court, judicial activism, original intent, civil rights, economic rights, contracts international law, internet law, litigation, legislation and common sense. The Law Podcast is hosted by Breht Burri and produced by PodcastStudios.com. We can be found at LawPodcast.com.
 
The Public Morality, produced by WSNC, is a weekly broadcast focused on contemporary issues, including politics, and culture. Hosted by Byron Williams, The Public Morality is a 60-minute judicious conversation with some of the nation’s leading thinkers, authors, and activists.
 
In “Many Things Considered” one-time journalist and full-time political analyst Marc Johnson applies his passion for context to connect current politics with political history. What are the links between the debacle of Barry Goldwater’s 1964 presidential campaign and the Tea Party movement? Did Alexander Hamilton foresee the partisanship that now surrounds judicial appointments? Why haven’t third parties had political success in America? Johnson weaves interviews, archival sound, humor and a ...
 
J
JW TalkNet
Weekly
 
The official podcast for Judicial Watch--a conservative, non-partisan educational foundation promoting transparency, accountability and integrity in government, politics and the law. Through our educational endeavors, we advocate high standards of ethics and morality in our nation’s public life and seeks to ensure that political and judicial officials do not abuse the powers entrusted to them by the American people. Judicial Watch fulfills its educational mission through litigation, investig ...
 
Keeping democracy alive Democracy is not a spectator sport, it requires informed participating citizens. On Keeping Democracy Alive, we delve into dynamics that both inhibit democracy and reinvigorate it. looking into issues from: domestic economic issues to foreign, labor, trade, and education policy, NSA spying, the drug war, prison, police, and judicial issues, electoral and protest politics, middle east realities, right and left wing populism, environmental and energy issues, the wealth ...
 
Arguably, one of the most influential and insightful pieces of work concerned with American political life, Democracy in America directs itself towards American politics and society, and is considered to be one the best books written on the subject. Published in 2 volumes, in 1835 and 1840, Tocqueville records his findings after studying the thriving nation in his nine month exploratory journey. The young French aristocrat first came to America on an official assignment to study the American ...
 
George William Foote, a British secularist, was convicted and imprisoned on the charge of blasphemy after founding "The Freethinker", a magazine that, despite the best efforts of the 19th Century British judicial system, is still going strong. "Prisoner for Blasphemy" is a memoir of his several trials and final imprisonment in Holloway Gaol. Although Foote's was the last prominent blasphemy case in England, his hope that the blasphemy law would soon be abolished was not to be realised until ...
 
The Articles of Confederation: On November 15th, 1777 The Articles of Confederation became the first constitution of the United States, though not yet ratified by the thirteen original colonies. Ratification of the Articles took place almost three and a half years later on March 1st, 1781. The purpose of the articles was to create a confederation of sovereign states with a weak central government; thus allowing state governments to wield most of the power. It wasn’t long before the need for ...
 
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