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April 26 Digest

Posted By Administration, Wednesday, April 26, 2017

In First, 4th Circuit to Livestream Travel Ban Hearing

 

Lawyers who cheered the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit’s live broadcast of oral arguments in President Donald Trump’s first travel ban case now have another show to look forward to after the Fourth Circuit said it will live livestream oral arguments in its case next month.

In an order issued Wednesday, the court granted a request from CSPAN to broadcast the audio, acknowledging “heightened public interest” in the case. The Fourth Circuit will skip the usual three-judge panel and hear the case en banc.
Read the full story at Law.Com


Trump Tweets About Judges Become Fodder in 6th Circuit Confirmation

Hours after President Donald Trump criticized a California judge for blocking his executive order on sanctuary cities, the president's first nominee for a circuit court of appeals judgeship told senators those swipes, even coming from a president, wouldn't influence his decisions.

Amul Thapar, currently a judge on the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Kentucky, was nominated to fill a spot on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit. He testified Wednesday before the Senate Judiciary Committee, where Democratic senators showed up to prod the nominee on his legal views and pressed Thapar to address the president's recent criticism of judges.
Read the full story at Law.Com


Rosenstein Pegged to Bring Experience, Stability to DOJ

Rod Rosenstein has his work cut out for him now that he’s officially U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions’ right-hand man.

Attorneys are looking to Rosenstein, a lifelong public servant, to bring a dose of stability to the U.S. Department of Justice after the U.S. Senate confirmed him 94-6 as the deputy attorney general Tuesday. President Donald Trump’s Justice Department has already hit a series of speed bumps during its first few months, including the sudden firing of 46 President Barack Obama-era U.S. attorneys, failed attempts to defend the president’s immigration executive orders and Sessions' recusal from an investigation into possible ties between the Trump campaign and Russia.
Read the full story at The National Law Journal


Gorsuch's 'Burping Boy' Dissent Arrives at the Supreme Court

Justice Neil Gorsuch may face his first recusal when the justices in May take up a petition that involves—and features prominently—one of his most famous dissents: the case of the burping 13-year-old student.

Gorsuch, formerly a judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit, in July wrote a dissent in A.M. v. Holmes. His colleagues in that case voted in support of immunity over the arrest of a student in New Mexico for allegedly disrupting a physical education class.
Read the full story at The National Law Journal


Federal Circuit Rejects 5th Amendment Plea in Driverless Car Feud

The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit has dissolved its stay of discovery in the Google-Uber autonomous car intellectual property case.

A three-judge panel ruled that U.S. District Judge William Alsup of the Northern District of California did not err by rejecting Uber Technologies Inc.'s and Anthony Levandowski's request to assert his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination.
Read the full story at The National Law Journal

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