show episodes
 
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 ...
 
Decisions of the Supreme Court, summarized by the court itself.Readings of the Supreme Court slip opinion syllabi, With no personal commentary, you can make up your own mind about the decisions. See Wheaton and Donaldson v. Peters and Grigg, 33 U.S. 591 (1834) and United States v. Detroit Timber & Lumber Co., 200 U.S. 321, 337. Photo by: Davi KellyPatrion:https://t.co/SpeNDawjyoamp=1Paypal:https://paypal.me/SCOTUSsyllabusCash App: $RJDieken
 
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.
 
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. ...
 
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.
 
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.
 
Listen to David Brooks and Jonathan Capehart analyze the political news of the week. Posted each Friday by 9 p.m., the Brooks and Capehart podcast includes the full audio of every on-air segment. Is this not what you're looking for? Don't miss our other podcasts for our full shows, individual segments, 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/newshour/about/funders
 
Welcome to Dissenting Opinions, a new podcast by the Constitutional Law Institute at the University of Chicago Law School. Hosted by Will Baude, each episode of the first season will have top legal minds discuss a Supreme Court case they believe is misunderstood -- with special episodes of a "deep dive" into originalism.
 
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
 
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
 
Host Corrie Woods, editor of SCOPAblog, interviews fellow attorneys who have recently argued before the Pennsylvania Supreme Court. This podcast is designed for lawyers who wish to learn more about recent PA Supreme Court decisions, appellate advocacy, and their colleagues practicing in the Pennsylvania bar. Check out SCOPAblog at https://www.woodslawoffices.com/scopablog.
 
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.
 
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
 
HELLO. I'M BOBBY PICKLES. WHAT'S YOUR NAME? OUTSTANDING! Actually, my "real" name is Robert Vincent Piccirillo, but my nom de plume is Bobby Pickles™️. In 2013, I appeared on the TLC reality series "America's Worst Tattoos". Today, I'm a T-Shirt Peddler/Professional Podcaster -- interviewing scums from all walks of life - lawyers, doctors, scientists, reality TV stars, Supreme Court Justices...the list goes on! ​Topics of discussion range from documentaries, to conspiracy theories, to TRUMP, ...
 
Drama has unfolded in these courtrooms for more than 130 years, from serial murderers and gangland wars to multimillion-dollar commercial disputes and celebrity defamation cases. Take a step behind the bench of one of Australia’s oldest institutions and hear from judges as they explain why they make the decisions they do. Gertie's Law takes a deep dive into some of the lesser-known, misunderstood or complex parts of the court’s work, such as sentencing, mental health, juries and the criminal ...
 
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. Listen each week as hosts Peter, Michael, and Rhiannon dismantle the Justices’ legal reasoning on hot-button issues like affirmative action, gun rights, and campaign finance, and use dark humor to reveal the high court's biases. ...
 
In 2021, abortion access is still in the news; from our founding, the conversation around reproductive rights has been one of the most contentious political debates in America. This history is one that combines political, religious, and social forces, layered with systemic racism and misogyny. From Wonder Media Network, co-hosts Kate Kelly and Jamia Wilson unpack this rich history from the views of colonial America, to seminal Supreme Court case Roe v. Wade, all the way to the present day.
 
Dissents have it all: brilliant writing, surprising reasoning, shade, puns, and sometimes historic impact. Although they are necessarily written by the "losing" side, they’re still important: they can provide a roadmap for future challenges or persuade other justices. Sometimes they're just cathartic. In Dissed, attorneys Anastasia Boden and Elizabeth Slattery dig deep into important dissents, both past and present, and reveal the stories behind them. Twitter: @EHSlattery @Anastasia_Esq @Pac ...
 
A variety progrum. Smug, Holmes, and Duncan bring next generation conservative talk to the next level with RUTHLESS. There is no shelter for anyone as the trio provide a lighter analysis of the news (and fake news) of the day. Produced by Bobcat Media LLC.
 
SCOTUScast is a project of the Federalist Society for Law & Public Policy Studies. This audio broadcast series provides expert commentary on U.S. Supreme Court cases as they are argued and issued. The Federalist Society takes no position on particular legal or public policy issues; all expressions of opinion are those of the speaker. We hope these broadcasts, like all of our programming, will serve to stimulate discussion and further exchange regarding important current legal issues. View ou ...
 
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show series
 
This week's episode gets the big cases out of the way early, as the Court dropped California v. Texas (holding that ACA survives another challenge for lack of standing) and Fulton v. City of Philadelphia (holding a Philadelphia law restricting referrals to a Catholic adoption agency violates the Free Exercise Clause). Both cases are more than just …
 
After weeks of low-profile rulings in technical cases, the justices dropped two of the most anticipated cases of the term on the same day this week. The court handed progressives a 7-2 win by once again upholding Barack Obama's signature healthcare law, while pleasing conservatives with a unanimous win for a religious group in the latest clash betw…
 
The US Supreme Court has rejected a Trump-backed challenge by Republican-led states to former President Barack Obama's healthcare overhaul. Amy Lotven, a senior editor at InsideHealthPolicy.com, gives us the latest developments from the US. Also, we hear why a rejection by Nasa helped motivated China to build its own space station, with Dr Megan Ar…
 
The Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare, survived a third major legal challenge at the U.S. Supreme Court Thursday. In a 7-2 vote, the justices rejected a lawsuit brought by 18 Republican-led states that questioned the ACA's legality over an individual mandate penalty. Judy Woodruff speaks with Secretary of Health and Human Services Xavier…
 
The Supreme Court handed down two big decisions today. First, the Court rejected an attempt by conservative attorneys general to declare the Affordable Care Act as unconstitutional. But don't get too comfortable, law nerds. There's more to this decision than meets the eye. Then the Court declared that the city of Philadelphia must contract with a f…
 
Sweden's leader Stefan Lofven has lost a confidence vote following a rent control dispute. The BBC's Maddy Savage explains the background, and we get analysis from Jonas Hinnfors, professor of political science at the University of Gothenburg. Also in the programme, the BBC's Manuela Saragosa asks how Gaza might go about reconstructing, following l…
 
Guest: Bill Katz, the editor of Urgent Agenda...........Elections in New York City and supporters of police appear to be winning.........President Biden back to Washington and his agenda is in trouble.....Inflation shows its ugly face.....Even the NFL Bears want out of Chicago.....A new poll 58%, expressed an unfavorable view of critical race theor…
 
On Legal Docket, Mary Reichard unpacks several Supreme Court rulings handed down last week; on the Monday Moneybeat, Nick Eicher talks to financial analyst David Bahnsen about the latest economic news; and on History Book, Katie Gaultney recounts significant events from the past. Plus: the Monday morning news. Support The World and Everything in It…
 
A vote of no confidence in prime minister Stefan Lofven's government will be held on Monday as politicians remain divided over rent control for newly-built apartments. Jenny Madestam, associate professor of political science at the Swedish Defence University in Stockholm, gives us the background. And Kit Yeung from the credit ratings agency Fitch e…
 
However, Iran's chief nuclear negotiator Abbas Araqchi says 'distance remained' and bridging the gap won't be easy. The EU's chief coordinator Enrique Mora says 'we are closer to a deal but we are not still there'. It is not clear when the next round of talks will take place. Also, the body of fugitive far-right Belgian soldier found. The South Afr…
 
On this edition for Sunday, June 20, lawmakers continue their push for a comprehensive voting rights bill; for Father's Day, an Indigenous father's letter to his son; and in our signature segment, our correspondent travels to U.S. military bases in Iraq to find out how they're managing increasingly complicated operations amid ongoing troop withdraw…
 
We've been bringing you a series of short stories from the Indigenous community in Yellowknife, Canada exploring alcohol use, addiction, resilience and healing. The "Turning Points" project, from the Global Reporting Center, is a series produced, directed and authored by Indigenous people who wanted to share their stories. On this Father's Day, Wil…
 
In the latest targeting of American troops in Iraq, an unexploded rocket landed close to a military base on Sunday. There were no serious damages. Today around 2,500 U.S. troops remain in the country as part of a multinational fight against ISIS. While it is the lowest U.S. military presence there in two decades, and ISIS has lost significant terri…
 
On this edition for Saturday, June 19, the nation's newest federal holiday, Juneteenth, and Iran's hard-line candidate, Ebrahim Raisi wins the presidential election. Also, inside Maryland's truth and reconciliation process as part of the state's reckoning with its racist, violent past. Hari Sreenivasan anchors from New York. PBS NewsHour is support…
 
Juneteenth celebrates the emancipation of enslaved Black Americans, and Pride Month celebrates the LGBTQ+ community. But while representation of both communities has grown in mainstream culture, it still lags behind for people who are members of both communities. In documentarian Jamal Jordan's new book, "Queer Love in Color," he hopes to show the …
 
More than 6,500 Black people were lynched in America between the end of the civil war in 1865 and 1950. These murders were carried out not only in the deep South, but in states like Maryland, which is now the first state in the nation to come to terms with its history of racial terror by starting a truth and reconciliation process. Special Correspo…
 
In June 2015 an American anti-racist activist climbed a flagpole on the South Carolina state house grounds to take down the Confederate flag. The protest followed the killing of 9 black people at a historic Charleston church by a white supremacist who was pictured holding the flag. We discuss the history of this divisive symbol of America's racist …
 
A growing number of companies are making corona-vaccination mandatory for their employees. Can they do that? Turns out - in America they can, but it's much more complicated in Europe; we speak with US, EU and UK legal experts, including Dr Catherine Barnard, Professor of European Union and Labor Law at the University of Cambridge. Also, the BBC’s M…
 
Friday on the NewsHour, President Biden warns of the deadly Delta variant, while marking a new milestone in the fight against COVID-19. Then, Iranians vote for their next president as a hard-line candidate looks likely to win. As Americans observe a new federal holiday, a renowned historian shares her personal story of Juneteenth. And, we discuss t…
 
On this first federal Juneteenth holiday, Author and Historian Annette Gordon-Reed talks to Jeffrey Brown about the importance of this date through her personal history growing up in Texas. This reporting is part of NewsHour's arts and culture series, CANVAS. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders…
 
New York Times columnist David Brooks and Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week's politics, including emails showing attempts by former President Donald Trump's team to overturn the 2020 election results, efforts toward election reform in the Senate, how President Joe Biden fared during his summit with R…
 
New York Times columnist David Brooks and Washington Post columnist Jonathan Capehart join Judy Woodruff to discuss the week's politics, including emails showing attempts by former President Donald Trump's team to overturn the 2020 election results, efforts toward election reform in the Senate, how President Joe Biden fared during his summit with R…
 
House Democrats say they have new evidence of former President Donald Trump's efforts to remain in power after the 2020 election. As part of an investigation into the Jan. 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol, Democrats gained access to emails that show Trump and his staff pressured top Justice Department officials last December to file an election l…
 
Iranians went to the polls Friday in a presidential election tightly-managed by the Islamic Republic's clerical elite -- who allowed only 4 men on the ballot. After eight years of relative moderation under Hassan Rouhani, his likely successor is expected to be sharply conservative. Many Iranians protested the lack of choices by voting with their fe…
 
On Thursday night, we looked at problems in Louisiana, where COVID-19 vaccination rates are lagging behind the rest of the country. William Brangham now turns focus to how vaccines have improved life dramatically in New York, but the toll on health workers may be permanent. Dr. Craig Spencer, the director of global health in emergency medicine at C…
 
In our news wrap Friday, the U.S. Gulf Coast is bracing for what could be the year's first tropical storm. Storm warnings extended across parts of Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida -- and Louisiana declared an emergency. Meanwhile, Western U.S. faced another day of searing heat -- expected to last until next week. On Wall Street, stocks s…
 
As the country observes Juneteenth -- a new federal holiday commemorating the end of slavery in the United States -- for the first time, President Joe Biden and Vice President Kamala Harris made public appearances, continuing their push to get 70% of American adults vaccinated against COVID by July 4, warning people of the concerning Delta variant.…
 
Bloomsbury publishing joins major firms in forcing employees to show proof of vaccination - we speak with US, UK and European legal experts to find out if this violates any staff rights - including Dr Catherine Barnard, Professor of European Union and Labour Law at the University of Cambridge. Plus, will raising the wage of a job attract more peopl…
 
An official report says having no spectators at the games is the 'least risky' option. Robin Harding, Tokyo bureau chief of the Financial Times, talks us through the arguments on both sides. Also in the programme, ByteDance, the parent company of social media app TikTok, has seen its earnings more than double in 2020. Chris Stokel-Walker is a journ…
 
Matthew Brickman and Sydney Mitchell interview esteemed family law trial and appellate attorney Matthew P. Barach, whose prestigious career includes winning two landmark family law cases in the Commonwealth pertaining to the New Alimony Reform Act and child custody - removal of a minor child from the Commonwealth (George v George and Miller v Mille…
 
As the big decisions for the term start to cascade down from the high court, Dahlia Lithwick is joined by one of the nation’s foremost thinkers and writers about the Supreme Court: Dean Erwin Chemerinsky of Berkeley Law School. Together, they unravel the ruling on the Affordable Care Act, try to discern the significance of the unanimous decision in…
 
Since the 1980s China has witnessed massive economic growth. It’s become known as the 'world’s factory'. The driving force behind much of it has been a vast migrant workforce of millions of people, many from the countryside. But at what cost to village life and rural communities? Rebecca Kesby has been speaking to writer Liang Hong about her experi…
 
On Culture Friday, Nick Eicher and Myrna Brown talk to John Stonestreet about efforts in Republican states to ban Critical Race Theory; Emiliy Whitten offers several suggestions for soaking up Scripture this summer; and on Word Play, George Grant recounts the history of a unique Bible you’ve probably never heard of. Plus: three-eyed zombies, and th…
 
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