Podcast appearances and mentions of Stephen Breyer

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Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States

  • 730PODCASTS
  • 1,332EPISODES
  • 41mAVG DURATION
  • 5WEEKLY NEW EPISODES
  • Aug 9, 2022LATEST
Stephen Breyer

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Latest podcast episodes about Stephen Breyer

Teleforum
Courthouse Steps Decision: Oklahoma v. Castro-Huerta

Teleforum

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 57:18


On June 29, 2022, the Supreme Court decided Oklahoma v. Castro-Huerta. In a 5-4 decision, the Court reversed and remanded the judgment of the Court of Criminal Appeals of Oklahoma. The Court held that the federal government and the state have concurrent jurisdiction to prosecute crimes committed by non-Indians against Indians in Indian country. Justice Kavanaugh delivered the opinion of the Court. Justice Gorsuch filed a dissenting opinion, in which Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan joined.Please join our legal expert to discuss the case, the legal issues involved, and the implications going forward.Featuring:-- David Casazza, Associate Attorney, Gibson Dunn-- Anthony J. Ferate, Of Counsel, Spencer Fane LLP-- Jason Manion, Associate Attorney, Gibson Dunn-- Jennifer Weddle, Shareholder, Greenberg Traurig

Teleforum
Courthouse Steps Decision Webinar: West Virginia v. EPA

Teleforum

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 62:42


On June 30, 2022, the Supreme Court decided West Virginia v. EPA. In a 6-3 decision, the Court held that EPA exceeded its authority under Clean Air Act Section 111 when it issued the 2015 Clean Power Plan, which sought to control carbon dioxide emissions from existing fossil fuel-fired power plants by imposing limits based on a “system” of shifting power generation away from fossil fuels and towards renewable fuels at the grid-wide level. Although the Supreme Court stayed the Clean Power Plan in February 2016 before it could take effect, the Court's decision in West Virginia v. EPA was the first time it pronounced on the Plan's merits.This case is a major development in administrative law. For the first time, a majority opinion of the Supreme Court used the phrase “major questions doctrine” to describe its methodology. The Court determined that the Clean Power Plan dealt with issues of such “economic and political significance” that it required a clear statement of Congressional intent to authorize this specific type of action. Because the CAA contains no such clear statement, the Clean Power Plan was unlawful.Justice Gorsuch, joined by Justice Alito, wrote a concurring opinion expanding on the “major questions doctrine” and its relationship to the constitutional principle of non-delegation. Justice Kagan, joined by Justices Breyer and Sotomayor, wrote a dissenting opinion arguing the Court improperly placed “major questions” at the beginning of its statutory analysis—instead of conducting a traditional Chevron-style textual inquiry and concluding with “major questions.” Further, the dissent states that Congress provided EPA with the authority to require “generation shifting” in the CAA's use of broad language authorizing the Agency to identify a “system of emission reduction” to address air pollution.Please join our legal experts to discuss the case, the legal issues involved, and the implications going forward.Featuring:-- David Fotouhi, Partner, Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher LLP, former Acting General Counsel, EPA-- Justin Schwab, Founder, CGCN Law; former Deputy General Counsel, EPA.-- Moderator: Garrett Kral, Associate Member of the Environmental Law & Property Rights Practice Group's Executive Committee; former Special Advisor for Oversight, EPA.

SCOTUScast
Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization - Post-Decision SCOTUScast

SCOTUScast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 55:42


On June 24, 2022, the US Supreme Court decided Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization. In a 6-3 decision, the Court reversed and remanded the decision of the US Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, holding that the Constitution does not confer a right to abortion; that Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood of Southeastern Pennsylvania v. Casey are overruled; and that the authority to regulate abortion is returned to the people and their elected representatives.Justice Alito delivered the opinion of the Court. Justices Thomas and Kavanaugh filed concurring opinions. Chief Justice Roberts filed an opinion concurring in the judgment. Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan filed a dissenting opinion.Please join our team of legal experts to discuss the significance of this case.Featuring:Prof. Daniel Farber, Sho Shato Professor of Law, University of California - Berkeley; former law clerk, Justice John Paul StevensCarrie Severino, President, Judicial Crisis Network; former law clerk, Justice Clarence ThomasModerator: Hon. Thomas B. Griffith, former Circuit Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals, D.C. Circuit

SCOTUScast
West Virginia v. EPA - Post-Decision SCOTUScast

SCOTUScast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 45:27


On June 30, 2022, the Supreme Court decided West Virginia v. EPA. In a 6-3 decision, the Court held that EPA exceeded its authority under Clean Air Act Section 111 when it issued the 2015 Clean Power Plan, which sought to control carbon dioxide emissions from existing fossil fuel-fired power plants by imposing limits based on a “system” of shifting power generation away from fossil fuels and towards renewable fuels at the grid-wide level. Although the Supreme Court stayed the Clean Power Plan in February 2016 before it could take effect, the Court's decision in West Virginia v. EPA was the first time it pronounced on the Plan's merits.This case is a major development in administrative law. For the first time, a majority opinion of the Supreme Court used the phrase “major questions doctrine” to describe its methodology. The Court determined that the Clean Power Plan dealt with issues of such “economic and political significance” that it required a clear statement of Congressional intent to authorize this specific type of action. Because the CAA contains no such clear statement, the Clean Power Plan was unlawful.Justice Gorsuch, joined by Justice Alito, wrote a concurring opinion expanding on the “major questions doctrine” and its relationship to the constitutional principle of non-delegation. Justice Kagan, joined by Justices Breyer and Sotomayor, wrote a dissenting opinion arguing the Court improperly placed “major questions” at the beginning of its statutory analysis—instead of conducting a traditional Chevron-style textual inquiry and concluding with “major questions.” Further, the dissent states that Congress provided EPA with the authority to require “generation shifting” in the CAA's use of broad language authorizing the Agency to identify a “system of emission reduction” to address air pollution.Featuring: David Fotouhi, Partner, Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher LLP, former Acting General Counsel, EPAJustin Schwab, Founder, CGCN Law; former Deputy General Counsel, EPA.

SCOTUScast
United States v. Tsarnaev - Post-Decision SCOTUScast

SCOTUScast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 10:05


On March 4, 2022, the U.S. Supreme Court decided United States v. Tsarnaev. In a 6-3 decision, the Court reversed the judgment of the U.S. Court of the Appeals for the First Circuit, holding that the court improperly vacated Dzhokhar Tsarnaev's capital sentences. The Court held that the judge's conduct of voir dire conformed to its precedents and reversed the First Circuit's holding that the judge had violated a rule established by that circuit under its supervisor power. The Court held that courts of appeals have no power to circumvent or supplement legal standards established in Supreme Court precedents.The Court also held that the judge was within his authority to exclude from the penalty trial hearsay evidence of Tsarnaev's brother's involvement in an unrelated murder. The Court rejected the argument that the Eighth Amendment requires admission of all mitigating evidence no matter how dubious or how weakly mitigating.Justice Thomas delivered the opinion of the court, in which Chief Justice Roberts and Justices Alito, Gorsuch, Kavanaugh, and Barrett joined. Barrett filed a concurring opinion, in which Gorsuch joined. Justice Breyer filed a dissenting opinion, in which Justices Sotomayor and Kagan joined.Featuring:Kent Scheidegger, Legal Director, Criminal Justice Legal Foundation

SCOTUScast
Cameron v. EMW Women's Surgical Center - Post-Decision SCOTUScast

SCOTUScast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 22:01


On March 3, 2022, the U.S. Supreme Court decided Cameron v. EMW Women's Surgical Center. Writing for the 8-1 majority, Justice Samuel Alito explained how the the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit erred in denying the Kentucky attorney general's motion to intervene on the commonwealth's behalf in litigation concerning Kentucky House Bill 454, related to the rights of the unborn. Justice Thomas filed a concurring opinion. Justice Kagan filed an opinion concurring in the judgment, in which Justice Breyer joined. Justice Sotomayor filed a dissenting opinion.Featuring: Philip D. Williamson, Partner, Taft, Stettinius & Hollister LLP

SCOTUScast
Carson v. Makin - Post-Decision SCOTUScast

SCOTUScast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 40:04


On June 21, 2022, the Supreme Court decided Carson v. Makin. In a 6-3 opinion, the Court reversed and remanded the judgment of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit. The Court held that Maine's "nonsectarian" requirement for otherwise generally available tuition assistance payments to parents who live in school districts that do not operate a secondary school of their own violates the free exercise clause of the First Amendment.Chief Justice Roberts delivered the opinion of the Court. Justice Breyer filed a dissenting opinion, in which Justice Kagan joined, and in which Justice Sotomayor joined as to all but Part I-B. Justice Sotomayor filed a dissenting opinion. Please join our legal expert to discuss the case, the legal issues involved, and the implications going forward.Featuring:Arif Panju, Managing Attorney, Institute for Justice

FedSoc Events
Courthouse Steps Decision: Vega v. Tekoh

FedSoc Events

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 36:14


On June 23, 2022, the Supreme Court decided Vega v. Tekoh. In a 6-3 decision, the Court reversed and remanded the judgment of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. The Court held that a violation of the prophylactic rules described in Miranda v. Arizona does not provide a basis for a claim under 42 U.S.C. § 1983. Justice Alito delivered the opinion of the Court. Justice Kagan filed a dissenting opinion, in which Justices Breyer and Sotomayor joined.Please join our legal expert to discuss the case, the legal issues involved, and the implications going forward.Featuring:John Elwood, Partner, Arnold & Porter; head of the firm's Appellate and Supreme Court practice

Jeffrey and Brian Show
Where are the Tampoons?

Jeffrey and Brian Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 20, 2022 1:15


Saudi Arabia, Climate Change, AOC, Justice Breyer, and John Kerry's private jet.

FedSoc Events
Courthouse Steps Decision: Carson v. Makin

FedSoc Events

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 18, 2022 54:54


On June 21, 2022, the Supreme Court decided Carson v. Makin. In a 6-3 opinion, the Court reversed and remanded the judgment of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit. The Court held that Maine's "nonsectarian" requirement for otherwise generally available tuition assistance payments to parents who live in school districts that do not operate a secondary school of their own violates the free exercise clause of the First Amendment.Chief Justice Roberts delivered the opinion of the Court. Justice Breyer filed a dissenting opinion, in which Justice Kagan joined, and in which Justice Sotomayor joined as to all but Part I-B. Justice Sotomayor filed a dissenting opinion.Please join our legal expert to discuss the case, the legal issues involved, and the implications going forward.Featuring:Arif Panju, Managing Attorney, Institute for Justice

The Loop
Afternoon Report: Friday, July 15, 2022

The Loop

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 6:00


First Lady Dr. Jill Biden visits Boston and speaks at a federal teachers' convention, meanwhile President Biden wraps up his meetings in Saudi Arabia, and former Justice Stephen Breyer heads to Harvard. Five minutes of news that will keep you in “The Loop.”

AP Audio Stories
Retired Justice Stephen Breyer joining Harvard law faculty

AP Audio Stories

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 0:40


AP Washington correspondent Sagar Meghani reports on Supreme Court-Breyer-Harvard.

Teleforum
A Discussion on Dobbs

Teleforum

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 58:04


Please join the Federalist Society's Practice Groups for a virtual event on Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization. On June 24, 2022, the US Supreme Court decided this case in a 6-3 decision. The Court reversed and remanded the decision of the US Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, holding that the Constitution does not confer a right to abortion; that Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood of Southeastern Pennsylvania v. Casey are overruled; and that the authority to regulate abortion is returned to the people and their elected representatives.Justice Alito delivered the opinion of the Court. Justices Thomas and Kavanaugh filed concurring opinions. Chief Justice Roberts filed an opinion concurring in the judgment. Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan filed a dissenting opinion.Please join our team of legal experts to discuss the significance of this case.Featuring:Prof. Daniel Farber, Sho Shato Professor of Law, University of California - Berkeley; former law clerk, Justice John Paul StevensCarrie Severino, President, Judicial Crisis Network; former law clerk, Justice Clarence ThomasModerator: Hon. Thomas B. Griffith, former Circuit Judge, U.S. Court of Appeals, D.C. CircuitHost: Dean Reuter, Senior Vice President and General Counsel, The Federalist Society

SCOTUScast
Patel v. Garland - Post-Decision SCOTUScast

SCOTUScast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 8, 2022 13:17


On May 16, 2022 the Court decided Patel v. Garland, holding that Federal courts lack jurisdiction to review facts found as part of any judgment relating to the granting of discretionary relief in immigration proceedings enumerated under 8 U.S.C. § 1252(a)(2). The judgment of the 11th circuit was affirmed, 5-4, in an opinion by Justice Barrett. Justice Gorsuch filed a dissenting opinion, in which Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan joined. Joining today to discuss this decision and its implications is Kelly Holt, associate in the Issue and Appeals practice at Jones Day.

Get Legit Law & Sh!t
Dobbs v. Jackson, breaking down the Supreme Court decision overturning Roe v. Wade

Get Legit Law & Sh!t

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 82:53 Very Popular


Today's Sponsor Go to https://www.GreenChef.com/EmilyBaker135 for $135 Off, plus free shipping! Justice Alito, in delivering the majority opinion for the Supreme Court in Dobbs v. Jackson starts by acknowledging that “[a]bortion presents a profound moral issue on which Americans hold sharply conflicting views”. It is a topic on which discussions of disagreement are difficult to navigate making this case all the more challenging to discuss. On June 24, 2022, the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade a 1974 Supreme Court case that extended constitutional protection to the right to an abortion through the due process clause of the 14th amendment. The Court stated in their holding that the “Constitution does not confer a right to abortion; Roe and Casey are overruled; the authority to regulate abortion is returned to the people and their elected representatives.” The ruling is over 200 pages and includes concurrences from Justices Thomas, Justice Kavanaugh, and Chief Justice Roberts. The Dissent is delivered by Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan. In the Dissent they state “[f]or half a century, Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood v. Casey have protected the liberty and equality of women. Roe held, and Casey reaffirmed, that the Constitution safeguards a woman's right to decide for herself whether to bear a child.” This decision leaves entirely in the hands of the states the right to regulate or not, abortion. I hope that this episode breaks down this case in a way that makes it understandable and gives some insight into how I break down topics that are significantly charged.  ResourcesDobbs v. Jackson  https://www.supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf/19-1392_6j37.pdf (https://www.supremecourt.gov/opinions/21pdf/19-1392_6j37.pdf)  Roe v. Wade https://www.law.cornell.edu/supremecourt/text/410/113 (https://www.law.cornell.edu/supremecourt/text/410/113)  Planned Parenthood v. Casey https://www.law.cornell.edu/supremecourt/text/505/833 (https://www.law.cornell.edu/supremecourt/text/505/833)

Teleforum
Courthouse Steps Decision Webinar: Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization

Teleforum

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 5, 2022 60:46


On June 24, 2022, the US Supreme Court decided Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization. In a 6-3 decision, the Court reversed and remanded the decision of the US Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit, holding that the Constitution does not confer a right to abortion; that Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood of Southeastern Pennsylvania v. Casey are overruled; and that the authority to regulate abortion is returned to the people and their elected representatives.Justice Alito delivered the opinion of the Court. Justices Thomas and Kavanaugh filed concurring opinions. Chief Justice Roberts filed an opinion concurring in the judgment. Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan filed a dissenting opinion.Featuring:Allyson Ho, Partner and Co-Chair, Constitutional and Appellate Law Practice Group, Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher LLPModerator: Dean Reuter, Senior Vice President and General Counsel, The Federalist Society

The Christian Atheist
The Dobbs Decision: The Dissent (J. Kagan, author)

The Christian Atheist

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 4, 2022 115:47


We here at the Christian Atheist stand for Truth above all. The historic Dobbs decision overturning Roe vs. Wade is read here WITHOUT COMMENTARY. This installment is the Dissenting opinion of Justices Breyer, Kagan (author) and Sotomayor. If we are to meaningfully engage one another on this issue, we must do so by first INFORMING ourselves on the RULING itself. Please send friends and opponents HERE to ground the debate in THE FACTS of the ruling. IF YOU HAVEN'T "READ" THE RULING, WHY SHOULD WE TAKE YOUR OPINION ON IT SERIOUSLY? If you'd like to support us, donate through Paypal at Romanschapter5@comcast.net #dobbsdecision #jacksonwomenshealthorganization #dobbsvjackson #supremecourtdecision #abortion #prolife #prochoice #casey #roe # roevwade #staredecisis #plannedparenthoodofsoutheasternpa #constitutionallaw #alito #kavanaugh #thomas #fetus #roeoverturned #gorsuch #amyconeybarrett #supremecourtjustices #plannedparenthood #conservativejustices #liberaljustices #righttoabortion #gestationalageact #mississippiabortionact #thechristianatheist #leftwing #rightwing #righttolife #righttochoose #democratsvrepublicans #murderofbabies #bodilyautordnomy #legalprecedent

Left or Right Podcast
The GOP Has Gained 1 Million Registered Voters

Left or Right Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 3, 2022 31:59


In this episode we talk about the GOP gaining 1 million registered voters, we also talk about Cassidy Hutchinson's Jan. 6 testimony, we then talk about some politicians reactions to the overturning of Roe v. Wade. We then talk about some of the Supreme courts new rulings which included the high school praying case and the EPA case. We also talk about Ketanji Brown Jackson officially being a Supreme Court Justice after Stephen Breyer retired.

The Uprising
Gun Rights Revival

The Uprising

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 2, 2022 78:30


From LibertyNation.com: We have entered two new eras in American law—the post-Roe abortion era and the gun rights revival. Join LN's Legal Affairs Editor and lawyer, Scott D. Cosenza, on the last week of the Supreme Court's term and Justice Breyer's career. With LN's Tim Donner on the January 6 hearing headlines and more! All on this Uprising - Listen Now!

Cases and Controversies
Blockbuster Term Ends, Jackson Joins and Makes History

Cases and Controversies

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 28:11


The Supreme Court is finished with its blockbuster term but the focus is already shifting to the next one, with Ketanji Brown Jackson now sworn-in as the first Black woman justice. Jackson comes aboard following a tumultuous nine months that included her confirmation to replace the now-retired Stephen Breyer. Controversies flared over the court's independence with the conservative majority making transformative changes to abortion, guns, religion. Bloomberg Supreme Court reporter Greg Stohr joins Cases and Controversies to recap the momentous developments and preview what's ahead starting in October. Do you have feedback on this episode of Cases and Controversies? Give us a call and leave a voicemail at 703-341-3690.

Crosstalk America
Listeners Stand on Their Soapbox

Crosstalk America

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 53:00


In the early 1900's, many things were delivered in wooden crates, including soap. At various times it wasn't unusual for someone to stand on one of these crates on a busy street and make an impromptu speech to those willing to gather around.--This Crosstalk was one of those periodic broadcasts where we give listeners a -soapbox- platform to address an issue of concern they feel others should take note of.--However, before letting listeners sound off, Jim shared some headlines---This morning the Supreme Court ruled 6-3 that the Clean Air Act doesn't give the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency widespread power to regulate carbon dioxide emissions that a popular theory says contributes to global warming.-The Supreme Court gave President Biden the -green light- to end the -Remain in Mexico- immigration policy that originated under the Trump administration. That vote was 5-4.-Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer has officially retired. Sworn in today was Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson, the first black woman on the court.-President Biden called for the removal of the Senate filibuster in order to codify Roe v. Wade.

SCOTUS 101
The End of the Term

SCOTUS 101

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 26:32


We've reached the end of the term after a blockbuster month and an incredibly full week of orders and opinions. Your hosts wish farewell to Justice Breyer who is now officially retired and welcome Justice Ketanji Jackson. This week the Court decided all of its remaining cases including West Virginia v. EPA, a challenge to a power grab by the Environmental Protection Agency, Biden v. Texas, a challenge to Biden's attempt to cancel the Remain-in-Mexico policy, and Kennedy v. Bremerton School district, which involved a school coach who was fired for praying privately after games. Your hosts discuss these and more. Of course, no term could conclude without GianCarlo trying to stump Zack with trivia, and this week it's all about interesting statistics about this term.See you after the summer hiatus!Follow us on Twitter @scotus101 and @tzsmith. And please send questions, comments, or ideas for future episodes to scotus101@heritage.org.Don't forget to leave a 5-star rating.Stay caffeinated and opinionated with a SCOTUS 101 mug. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

God, Law & Liberty Podcast
S3E47: Abortion Decision Debriefing—Breyer Bests Alito

God, Law & Liberty Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 21:04


The pro-life community should rejoice that Roe v. Wade was reversed. Many praised Justice Alito's majority opinion for its treatment of abortion at common law, laying waste to the Roe Court's “historical” justification for abortion. What Justice Alito really did was ignore the text of the 14th Amendment's Due Process Clause and preserve the Court's made up doctrine of substantive due process that gave us abortion and will soon give us “transgender rights'. Today David explains how Justice Breyer's dissenting opinion exposed Alito's “textual” subterfuge. Support the show: https://www.factennessee.org/donate See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The News with Shepard Smith
Supreme Court Clears Biden to End Trump's “Remain in Mexico” Policy 06/30/22

The News with Shepard Smith

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022 49:59


The Supreme Court handed down two more consequential rulings today, one on EPA climate regulations and the other on immigration. Plus, Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson becomes the first Black woman to serve on the Supreme Court after Justice Stephen Breyer officially retired today after nearly three decades on the bench. And police in Ohio arrest a couple in a “horrific” multi-state sex trafficking ring. Also, with nearly four million people expected to fly this Fourth of July weekend, flight cancellations and delays are making travel a real mess this summer. The nation's air travel troubles come as nearly 1,500 off-duty Delta pilots picket at airports across the country, saying they are unhappy with their contract talks.

The Ricochet Audio Network Superfeed
SCOTUS101: The End of the Term (#22)

The Ricochet Audio Network Superfeed

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 1, 2022


We’ve reached the end of the term after a blockbuster month and an incredibly full week of orders and opinions. Your hosts wish farewell to Justice Breyer who is now officially retired and welcome Justice Ketanji Jackson. This week the Court decided all of its remaining cases including West Virginia v. EPA, a challenge to […]

5 Things
What's next for Jan. 6 hearings?

5 Things

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 10:35 Very Popular


5 Things producer PJ Elliott speaks with Department of Justice reporter Bart Jansen. Plus, it's Justice Stephen Breyer's last day on the Supreme Court, White House correspondent Francesca Chambers recaps the first day of a NATO summit, a record numer of people hit the road for Fourth of July and NBA free agency is here.(Audio: Associated Press)Episode Transcript available hereAlso available at art19.com/shows/5-ThingsSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

The Daily Beans
Patsy Baloney

The Daily Beans

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 31:18 Very Popular


Thursday, June 30th, 2022 Today, in the Hot Notes: Ginni Thomas changes her mind about not being afraid to testify to the 1/6 committee; Justice Breyer is set to be relieved by Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson; the 1/6 committee has subpoenaed Pat Cipollone; R. Kelly has been sentenced to 30 years in prison; and Hutchinson's testimony is having a reverberating effect in Washington and beyond; plus Dana and Allison deliver your Good News. Follow the Podcast on Apple: http://apple.co/beans Follow AG and Dana on Twitter: Dr. Allison Gill  https://twitter.com/allisongill https://twitter.com/MuellerSheWrote https://twitter.com/dailybeanspod Dana Goldberg https://twitter.com/DGComedy Follow Aimee on Instagram: Aimee Carrero (@aimeecarrero) How We Win Fund swingleft.org/fundraise/howwewin Listener Survey: http://survey.podtrac.com/start-survey.aspx?pubid=BffJOlI7qQcF&ver=short Have some good news, a confession, a correction, or a case for Beans Court? https://www.dailybeanspod.com/confessional/ Want to support the show and get it ad-free and early? https://dailybeans.supercast.tech/ Or https://patreon.com/thedailybeans Promo Code This episode is brought to you by Jiminy's, maker of sustainable dog food and treats made with cricket protein. Cricket protein is a superfood that is delicious, nutritious, and easy to digest for dogs. Go to Jiminys.com/DAILYBEANS25, and use code DAILYBEANS25 at checkout to save 25 percent on your first purchase.

PBS NewsHour - Supreme Court
Supreme Court hands down climate change, immigration rulings on final day of historic term

PBS NewsHour - Supreme Court

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 6:56


The U.S. Supreme Court has wrapped up a term that rewrote the law books on abortion, guns, climate change and asylum policy. That, in turn, set the stage for more history, when Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson became the first Black woman on the court. She was sworn in Thursday by Justice Stephen Breyer, who retired. The National Law Journal's Marcia Coyle joins John Yang to discuss. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

KGO 810 Podcast
Nikki Medoro - Ketanji Brown Jackson officially joins the Supreme Court, and the debut of "KGO's Rescue D-O-G"

KGO 810 Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 19:53


The first African-American woman is sworn onto the U.S. Supreme Court as Ketanji Brown Jackson take Justice Stephen Breyer's place on the high court.  Also, the Morning Show with Nikki Medoro introduces a new weekly feature, KGO's Rescue D-O-G where, in cooperation with the San Francisco SPCA, we try to find forever homes with some adorable pets. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

PBS NewsHour - Segments
Supreme Court hands down climate change, immigration rulings on final day of historic term

PBS NewsHour - Segments

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 6:56


The U.S. Supreme Court has wrapped up a term that rewrote the law books on abortion, guns, climate change and asylum policy. That, in turn, set the stage for more history, when Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson became the first Black woman on the court. She was sworn in Thursday by Justice Stephen Breyer, who retired. The National Law Journal's Marcia Coyle joins John Yang to discuss. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

Crosstalk America from VCY America
Listeners Stand on Their Soapbox

Crosstalk America from VCY America

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 53:00


In the early 1900's, many things were delivered in wooden crates, including soap. At various times it wasn't unusual for someone to stand on one of these crates on a busy street and make an impromptu speech to those willing to gather around.--This Crosstalk was one of those periodic broadcasts where we give listeners a -soapbox- platform to address an issue of concern they feel others should take note of.--However, before letting listeners sound off, Jim shared some headlines---This morning the Supreme Court ruled 6-3 that the Clean Air Act doesn't give the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency widespread power to regulate carbon dioxide emissions that a popular theory says contributes to global warming.-The Supreme Court gave President Biden the -green light- to end the -Remain in Mexico- immigration policy that originated under the Trump administration. That vote was 5-4.-Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer has officially retired. Sworn in today was Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson, the first black woman on the court.-President Biden called for the removal of the Senate filibuster in order to codify Roe v. Wade.

TODAY
June 30: Millions set for holiday travel. New fallout from January 6th hearing. Ketanji Brown Jackson to be sworn in Supreme Court today. Consumer Confidential – coupon changes and growing inflation.

TODAY

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 32:40


Tens of millions of Americans are expected to hit the roads and airports for the Fourth of July weekend – everything you need to know plus Al Roker's holiday forecast. Plus, the growing fallout over this week's explosive testimony from a former White House staffer – her account of the day now being defended by a key Republican on the committee. And, Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer is set to officially retire today and judge Ketanji Brown Jackson will be sworn in – Pete Williams breaks down everything you need to know. Also, a Consumer Confidential – why are coupons harder to find and how can you get the best deal?

Daily Signal News
Mississippi's Governor Is Building Pro-Life Culture. Will Rest of America Follow?

Daily Signal News

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 22:14


The Supreme Court decision Friday that overruled Roe v. Wade and did away with the premise that there's a constitutional right to an abortion was Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health Organization. The case originated in Mississippi and was the linchpin in one of the greatest victories for the pro-life cause in the past 50 years.Mississippi's governor, Republican Tate Reeves, has been instrumental in building the culture of life in his state to get to this point and hopes that Friday's victory is the first of many."We want to represent to the rest of the country that every single life has worth, every single life has value, and that there are people in this state, and there are people in this country, that care and love every single mom," Reeves said."I think we've made progress," he adds. "And the reason is because I believe in my heart that if we talk with compassion, we have the ability to win people's hearts and minds across the country on this issue."Reeves joins the show to discuss how Dobbs made its way to the court, and what the future holds for life in America. We also cover these stories:President Joe Biden announces plans to increase America's military presence in Europe in response to the Russian invasion of Ukraine.Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer announces his intention to step down tomorrow.George Washington University refuses to fire Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas from an adjunct teaching position despite some students' demands.Unilever sells its Ben and Jerry's ice cream business in Israel. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Canary Cry News Talk
SCOTUSGEDDON

Canary Cry News Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 216:40


Canary Cry News Talk #503 - 06.29.2022 SCOTUSGEDDON Thirty Three Everywhere All the Time TAKE THE SURVEY HERE https://bit.ly/39VCG4D LINKTREE: CanaryCry.Party SHOW NOTES: CanaryCryNewsTalk.com CLIP CHANNEL: CanaryCry.Tube SUPPLY DROP: CanaryCrySupplyDrop.com SUPPORT: CanaryCryRadio.com/Support MEET UPS: CanaryCryMeetUps.com Basil's other podcast: ravel Gonz' New Youtube: Facelikethesun Resurrection  Gonz' Video Archive: Facelikethesun.Live App Made by Canary Cry Producer: Truther Dating App   LEAD POLYTICKS/JAN6/33 6:35 V / 3:46 P Ex-Seargent at arms dies before jan 6. hearing (NYP) → 33: Karen Gibson took over Sergeant of Arms on 3.22.2021 (NPR) 33 years of military (Senate)   TRUMP 13:11 V / 10:22 P Trump grabs the wheel (Complex) → Secret Service denies Hutchinson's Jan 6 tale (Washington Times) Trump Knew Jan. 6 Protesters Were Armed, Told Them to Go to Capitol Anyway (Vice)   SCOTUS/33 23:16 V / 20:27 P Fears of violence against pro-choice protests intensify amid wave of attacks (Guardian) Facebook labels abortion rights vandals as Terrorists following Roe Reversal (Intercept) → 33: Just 33% agree with Roe decision (Yahoo) → 33: One more blockbuster SCOTUS decision could be coming (Fox)   INTRO (M-W-F) 52:54 V / 50:05 P B&G Update V4V/Exec./Asso./Support   FLIPPY 55:50 V / 53:01 P Robots, Marines and the Ultimate Battle with Bureaucracy (Yahoo/Politico)   [Party, Ravel, Clips, Text, Clue] 1:11:03 V / 1:08:14 P   EPSTEIN DIDN'T KILL HIMSELF 1:15:16 V / 1:12:27 P Ghislaine Maxwell sentenced to 20 years (ABC)   SHILLZILLA 1:23:01 V / 1:20:12 P Hillary 2024? (CNN Politics) Note: 33: A 33-Year-Old Female Fights ‘Old Boys' Club' in Japan Election (Bloomberg)   NEWSOM SCIENCE/MONEY 1:39:25 V / 1:36:36 P Stimulus created inflation, Newsom announces “Inflation Relief Package” stimulus   [TREASURE/SPEAKPIPE/BYE YOUTUBE] 1:45:10 V / 1:42:21 P Sam Bankman Fried FTX is trying to buy Robinhood (Insider, Gonz Thread)   COVID/WACCINE/NK/CLIMATE CHANCE 2:03:17 V / 2:00:28 P Fauci gets the Paxlovid Rebound…Takes Paxlovid again… (ABC) CDC caught using false data to recommend kids' jab (DailyCaller/MSN) 33: US Maternal Mortality rate rises to 33% during pandemic, mostly minorities (ABC) → Elmo is waccinated (CNN Health)   MONKEYPOX 2:25:55 V / 2:23:06 P US to deploy 300,000 doses of monkeypox vaccines (CNBC)   BIBLICAL 2:31:51 V / 2:29:02 P ‘Biblical' swarms of giant Mormon crickets destroying crops in US West (Independent UK)    [TALENT] 2:42:41 V / 2:39:52 P   METAVERSE 3:04:03 V / 3:03:14 P 13 Egyptian Boy building Metaverse with mom's cloths (EuroNews) → → 2 year old becomes youngest to be accepted into MENSA (Breezy) → 33% devs skeptical of Metaverse privacy (Digital Info World) → 33 companies for music and the Metaverse (Music Ally) → Meta and 33 other firms form Metaverse Standard Forum (Blockchain Council Org)   SPACE 3:14:33 V / 3:11:44 P    [TIME/OUTRO] 3:23:13 V / 3:20:24 P   EPISODE 503 WAS PRODUCED BY… Producers Christian N, Robert R, MORV, Sir JC Knight of the Technosquatch, LX Protocol v2, Gail M, Sir Casey the Shield Knight, Darrin S, Veronica D   AUDIO PRODUCTION (Jingles, Iso, Music): Alaska Four 9, Jonathan F, Lloyd V   ART PRODUCTION (Drawing, Painting, Graphics): Dame Allie of the Skillet Nation, Sir Dove Knight of Rusbeltia,    CONTENT PRODUCTION (Microfiction etc.): Runksmash: Gonz opens the video and watches in horror, this is even worse than the Russian Mammoth Warriors attacking Ukraineian Shaman Soldiers! He quickly begins preparing for an emergency episode. Basil, on the other hand, is now trapped online with Rooster.   CLIP PRODUCER Emsworth, FaeLivrin, Epsilon   Timestamps: Mondays: Jackie U Wednesdays: Jade Bouncerson Fridays: Christine C   ADDITIONAL STORIES: Tiny swarms of robots will explore moons on Jupiter by 2030 (Phys.Org) NK works to prevent flood damages amid Covid Crisis (ABC) → Biden unwittingly helped finance Hunter's trysts with Russia-linked escorts (Washington Ex.)  → EXCLUSIVE: 'I think you're clear': VOICEMAIL from Joe Biden to Hunter about NY Times report on his Chinese business dealings proves he DID speak to his son about his relationship with criminal dubbed the 'spy chief of China' (DailyMail)  Jackson Brown to be sworn in as Justice Breyer to retire on Thursday (ABC) → Quotes from Gen Z on a post Roe World (Insider/Twitter) 101-year-old ex-Nazi guard sentenced to five years in prison (Breezy) Machine Gun kelly leaves own afterparty covered in blood (DailyMail) UK's Prince Charles accepted bags with millions in cash from Qatari PM (Times of Israel)  FAIL, attempt to replace tennis ball boys with dogs doesn't go well (DailyStar) Blink-182 Travis Barker hospitalized (LA Times) More and more AI is watching us (Wapo) Clip: Poisonous gas spreads, kills 10 in Jordan port (BNO) Commando Network Coordinates Flow of Weapons in Ukraine, Officials Say (NYT)  NATO, high alert, increase soldiers to over 300k from 40k amid Russia threat (Sky News)  Higher bills 'are a price worth paying': Backing Ukraine buys long-term freedom... even if the war sends costs rising, says Boris Johnson (DailyMail)  Putin ally warns NATO, any attempt to 'encroach' Crimea would be a 'declaration of war' (DailyMail)  Russia to provide nuclear-capable missiles and fighter jets to Belarus (Defense News)  $30B from Russian oligarchs frozen under REPO seizure effort (Washington Times)  Massive Trove of Gun Owners' Private Information Leaked by California Attorney General (The Reload) 

Wake Up Call
Justice Breyer Bids the Bench Farewell

Wake Up Call

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 43:36


Jennifer Jones Lee hosts your Thursday morning Wake Up Call. The final SCOTUS decisions have been released today, closing out a historic term for Justice Breyer and starting KBJ's legacy. NATO has deemed Russia its 'most significant and direct threat'. And President Biden gives a presser live from the G7 Summit in Spain.

Bill O’Reilly’s No Spin News and Analysis
The O'Reilly Update, June 30, 2022

Bill O’Reilly’s No Spin News and Analysis

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 12:48


Joe Biden's approval falls to another record low, Justice Stephen Breyer retires from the Supreme Court, Nancy Pelosi meets the Pope, a survey ranks the most patriotic cities in America. Plus, Bill's Message of the Day, fascism in America. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

KGO 810 Podcast
Nikki Medoro - Supreme Court making their final rulings of the season as Breyer retires

KGO 810 Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 14:38


Justice Stephen Breyer retires today and Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson make history by being sworn in as the first black woman on the Supreme Court, and ABC Senior Investigative reporter Aaron Katersky tells the Morning Show with Nikki Medoro about the last few rulings that will be coming out this morning. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

PBS NewsHour - Politics
Supreme Court hands down climate change, immigration rulings on final day of historic term

PBS NewsHour - Politics

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 30, 2022 6:56


The U.S. Supreme Court has wrapped up a term that rewrote the law books on abortion, guns, climate change and asylum policy. That, in turn, set the stage for more history, when Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson became the first Black woman on the court. She was sworn in Thursday by Justice Stephen Breyer, who retired. The National Law Journal's Marcia Coyle joins John Yang to discuss. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

PBS NewsHour - Segments
News Wrap: Death toll rises to 53 in Texas after migrants were found in abandoned truck

PBS NewsHour - Segments

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 5:40


In our news wrap Wednesday, the death toll rose to 53 in San Antonio, Texas, after migrants were found in an abandoned truck, the Supreme Court allows an Army veteran to sue Texas over claim that burn pits in Iraq cost him his job, Justice Stephen Breyer's retirement becomes official as Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson prepares to be sworn in and the last Medal of Honor recipient from Word War II died. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

Hammer + Nigel Show Podcast

Supreme Court Justice Stephen Breyer to retire Thursday. Two Mexican nationals that have registration matching the trailer that had 51 dead immigrants in it arrested on weapons charges. Florida Drivers Can Get A Ticket If The Music Is Too Loud. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

NTD Evening News
Graduates Protest US Military Academy's ‘Woke Actions'; Dem Wins Primary After ‘Dope Money' Remark | NTD Evening News

NTD Evening News

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 52:14


NTD Evening News—06/29/2022 1. R. Kelly Gets 30 Years for Sex Trafficking 2. WH Launches Oil and Gas Sales, Faces Lawsuit 3. Justice Breyer to Retire From SCOTUS Thursday 4. Ret. General Concerned About Future Officers 5. SC Dem Wins Despite Leaked Audio Controversy

The Daily Zeitgeist
Martin ScorTrende 6/29: R. Kelly, Games Done Quick, Radio Shack, Steven Breyer, Marlins, Baymax, Las Culturistas

The Daily Zeitgeist

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 19:31


In this edition of Martin ScorTrende, Jack and DJ Danl discuss R. Kelly's sentencing, the 'Games Done Quick' speedrunning stream, Radio Shack's twitter handle getting hi-jacked, Justice Breyer retiring tomorrow, the Marlins/Angels feud, the 'Baymax' controversy, and Las Culturistas on The View! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

PBS NewsHour - Politics
News Wrap: Death toll rises to 53 in Texas after migrants were found in abandoned truck

PBS NewsHour - Politics

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 5:40


In our news wrap Wednesday, the death toll rose to 53 in San Antonio, Texas, after migrants were found in an abandoned truck, the Supreme Court allows an Army veteran to sue Texas over claim that burn pits in Iraq cost him his job, Justice Stephen Breyer's retirement becomes official as Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson prepares to be sworn in and the last Medal of Honor recipient from Word War II died. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

PBS NewsHour - Supreme Court
News Wrap: Death toll rises to 53 in Texas after migrants were found in abandoned truck

PBS NewsHour - Supreme Court

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 5:40


In our news wrap Wednesday, the death toll rose to 53 in San Antonio, Texas, after migrants were found in an abandoned truck, the Supreme Court allows an Army veteran to sue Texas over claim that burn pits in Iraq cost him his job, Justice Stephen Breyer's retirement becomes official as Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson prepares to be sworn in and the last Medal of Honor recipient from Word War II died. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

PBS NewsHour - World
News Wrap: Death toll rises to 53 in Texas after migrants were found in abandoned truck

PBS NewsHour - World

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 29, 2022 5:40


In our news wrap Wednesday, the death toll rose to 53 in San Antonio, Texas, after migrants were found in an abandoned truck, the Supreme Court allows an Army veteran to sue Texas over claim that burn pits in Iraq cost him his job, Justice Stephen Breyer's retirement becomes official as Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson prepares to be sworn in and the last Medal of Honor recipient from Word War II died. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

In The Thick
A Post-Roe Reality

In The Thick

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 38:55


Maria and Julio are joined by Kimberly Atkins Stohr, senior opinion writer for The Boston Globe and The Emancipator, and Jessica Mason Pieklo, senior vice president of Rewire News Group and co-host of the podcast Boom! Lawyered. They unpack the Supreme Court ruling to overturn Roe v. Wade and how this will affect people throughout the country. They also get into other recent decisions and discuss how Democrats should be responding.  ITT Staff Picks: In their latest episode of Boom! Lawyered, co-hosts Jessica Mason Pieklo and Imani Gandy react to the Supreme Court's decision to overturn Roe v. Wade. For The Boston Globe, writer Kimberly Atkins Stohr unpacks Justice Stephen Breyer's dissenting opinion to the Supreme Court's decision to strike down New York's concealed carry law. “The Supreme Court made this decision today and, unfortunately, your geographical location affects your autonomy,” the administrator of one Texas abortion clinic said she told waiting patients, in this piece by Chabeli Carrazana for The 19th. Photo credit: AP Photo/Rick Bowmer, File

La Wikly
🏳️‍🌈 Tras Roe, ¿peligran los derechos LGBTQ?

La Wikly

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 27, 2022 27:43


27 de junio | Nueva YorkLeer esta newsletter te llevará 12 minutos y 54 segundos.📬 Mantente informado con nuestras columnas de actualidad diarias. Tienes un ejemplo en este boletín que enviamos el pasado miércoles sobre la victoria de Gustavo Petro en Colombia. Puedes suscribirte a través de este enlace:No todas nadan bien. Bienvenido a La Wikly.⚖️ Una amenaza realLo importante: el Tribunal Supremo estadounidense puso fin este pasado viernes al derecho constitucional al aborto al anular un par de sentencias previas de la Corte, sacudiendo a millones de estadounidenses que creen que este es solo el primero de más retrocesos.La decisión Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health amenaza con poner peligro otros derechos reconocidos por el tribunal, incluidos aquellos que protegen las libertades que la comunidad LGBTQ ha conquistado en las últimas décadas.Contexto: el Tribunal Supremo está ahora mismo formado por seis jueces conservadores y tres progresistas, lo que desequilibra la balanza de forma trascendental y abre la veda a que la mayoría conservadora atente contra derechos que se creían asegurados.La composición actual de la Corte es algo en lo que el movimiento judicial conservador de Estados Unidos lleva luchando desde hace décadas. Emilio repasó la historia de ese proceso en un artículo para Newtral.Explícamelo: la base argumentativa de la sentencia que el Supremo publicó este viernes se puede leer en decisiones judiciales del Supremo que se remontan a mediados del siglo XX. Si ha caído el aborto, otros derechos fijados por la Corte hace años podrían estar ahora en peligro.En esta newsletter, explicamos cuál es la base argumentativa que reconoció el derecho al aborto, por qué es controvertida y qué implica que la mayoría conservadora actual del tribunal haya arremetido contra ella de forma tan contundente.📜 El quid constitucionalLa sentencia Roe v. Wade de 1973 es parte de una serie de decisiones del Supremo que interpretaban la Constitución de una forma desconocida en los primeros 100 años de historia de Estados Unidos. Y todo tiene que ver con un extracto de la Sección Primera de la Decimocuarta Enmienda de su Constitución:“Ningún estado podrá […] privar a una persona de su vida, libertad o propiedad, sin un debido proceso legal”.La Decimocuarta Enmienda es una de llamadas Enmiendas de la Reconstrucción aprobadas tras el final de la Guerra Civil que enfrentó a los Estados Confederados que defendían la Esclavitud contra la Unión que encabezaba el gobierno federal.El objetivo de la Enmienda era proteger los derechos de los antiguos esclavos. Tanto su ratificación como la interpretación que los tribunales han hecho de sus cláusulas ha sido motivo de debates constitucionales profundamente controvertidos.En particular, la llamada Cláusula del Debido Proceso que hemos detallado arriba se ha litigado de forma constante en el último siglo de historia. Y todo tiene que ver con los derechos que la cláusula garantiza en todos los estados del país, según un análisis del Constitution Center:Protecciones procesales. Por ejemplo, requieren que el estado notifique acordemente a un ciudadano si va a dejar de percibir un seguro médico público y que facilite una audiencia en la que ese ciudadano pueda argumentar por qué debe seguir recibiendo ese seguro.Derechos individuales listados en la Carta de Derechos como la libertad de expresión, la libertad de religión o la libertad de prensa.Derechos fundamentales que no están específicamente enumerados en otras partes de la Constitución, incluidos el derecho al matrimonio, el derecho al uso de anticonceptivos o, hasta este pasado viernes, el derecho al aborto.La Quinta Enmienda ya protegía esos derechos, pero solo aplicaba contra el gobierno federal, con lo que los estados podían seguir vulnerándolos tal y como ocurría con la Esclavitud. La Decimocuarta incorporaba esos derechos contra los estados.Eso incluía los derechos protegidos bajo el debido proceso sustantivo, la categoría en la que se enmarcan los derechos no enumerados en la Constitución.Y cabe señalar que la Novena Enmienda sugiere que los derechos enumerados en la Constitución no niegan “otros retenidos por el pueblo”.La base de la controversia de ese debido proceso sustantivo es que los jueces de la Corte pueden concluir que un derecho emana de la Constitución pese a que no esté específicamente mencionado en el texto. Es de ahí que algunas de las decisiones más polémica del Supremo basen parte de su argumentación en ello:En Griswold v. Connecticut (1965), la Corte anuló las prohibiciones al uso de anticonceptivos en los estados porque entendía que estaban vulnerando el derecho a la privacidad de las parejas.El Supremo determinó que ese derecho no estaba explícitamente mencionado en la Constitución, pero que podía inferirse de otros derechos como el de reunión, protegido en la Primera Enmienda; el de acuartelar soldados en tiempos de paz, protegido por la Tercera; y el de ser libre de registros irrazonables del hogar, protegido por la Cuarta.En las décadas posteriores, el Supremo también usó en parte el debido proceso sustantivo para proteger el derecho al matrimonio entre parejas interraciales (1967), el derecho a que personas no casadas usaran métodos anticonceptivos (1972), el derecho al aborto (1973), el derecho a mantener conductas sexuales íntimas (2003) y el derecho al matrimonio para parejas del mismo sexo (2015).🏛 Una corte conservadoraEl reciente fallo de Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health no solo deja de reconocer el aborto como un derecho constitucional, sino que también abre la puerta a cambios en la forma en que la Corte Suprema venía interpretando la Cláusula del Debido Proceso de la Decimocuarta Enmienda.Hasta ahora, el debido proceso sustantivo era interpretado como la garantía de protección constitucional a derechos que no necesariamente están explícitos en la Constitución o que son estrictamente procesales.En la opinión mayoritaria de la Corte, el juez Samuel Alito escribe que “nada en esta opinión debe entenderse como que pone en duda los precedentes que no tienen que ver con el aborto”. Sin embargo, el razonamiento legal que esgrime la mayoría para revocar Roe v. Wade y Planned Parenthood v. Casey podría aplicarse a otros fallos.El principal argumento de Alito es que no existe una protección constitucional explícita para el derecho al aborto, y que cualquier derecho no enumerado explícitamente en la Constitución debe estar “profundamente arraigado en la historia y tradición de esta nación” y estar “implícito en el concepto de libertad ordenada” para poder acogerse al amparo constitucional.Los requisitos de este método, que a menudo se conoce como la prueba Glucksberg por el fallo Washington v. Glucksberg (1997), impiden inferir la constitucionalidad del derecho al aborto.Ante este razonamiento, el juez Clarence Thomas advirtió en una opinión concurrente del fallo que, bajo ese razonamiento, el derecho al aborto no es el único que ha sido mal protegido. Fallos como Lawrence v. Texas (2003), que ampara constitucionalmente la libertad de personas del mismo sexo a mantener relaciones sexuales consentidas, serían susceptibles de revocación.“En casos futuros, debemos reconsiderar todos los precedentes sustantivos del debido proceso de este Tribunal, incluidos Griswold, Lawrence y Obergefell. Debido a que cualquier decisión enmarcada en el debido proceso sustantivo es “evidentemente errónea”, tenemos el deber de “corregir el error” establecido en esos precedentes”, dice un pasaje de la concurrencia de Thomas.Aunque el razonamiento del juez Thomas es mucho más extremo que el de la mayoría de los jueces, su lógica muestra que es difícil marcar el límite en los derechos que revierte este fallo cuando estos se encuentran conectados por la misma lógica de interpretación. Este es, a la vez, uno de los argumentos que esgrime la minoría liberal de la Corte, disidente del fallo.“No fue hasta Roe, argumenta la mayoría, que la gente pensó que el aborto estaba dentro de la garantía de libertad de la Constitución. Sin embargo, lo mismo podría decirse de la mayoría de los derechos que la mayoría afirma que no está manipulando. La mayoría podría escribir una opinión igual de larga mostrando, por ejemplo, que hasta mediados del siglo XX, “no había apoyo en la ley estadounidense para un derecho constitucional a obtener [anticonceptivos]”. Así que una de las dos cosas debe ser cierta. O bien la mayoría no cree realmente en su propio razonamiento. O si lo hace, todos los derechos que no tienen una historia que se remonta a mediados del siglo XIX son inseguros. O la mayor parte de la opinión de la mayoría es hipocresía, o los derechos constitucionales adicionales están bajo amenaza”, declaran en conjunto los jueces progresistas Elena Kagan, Stephen Breyer y Sonia Sotomayor.🧑‍⚖️ Base de arenaDurante muchos años, el juez Anthony Kennedy fue la figura fundamental en la lucha legal por la igualdad de los homosexuales. En Obergefell v. Hodges (2015) y United States v. Windsor (2013), la Corte sostuvo que el gobierno federal debe reconocer los matrimonios entre personas del mismo sexo.Ambas fueron decisiones 5-4 escritas por Kennedy, como resultado de su incómoda alianza con los cuatro jueces liberales.En ese tipo de casos, cuando las opiniones están muy divididas, a menudo se asigna la redacción de la sentencia mayoritaria al juez más indeciso. Sigue la teoría de que es poco probable que dicho juez cambie su voto si puede adaptar la opinión de la mayoría a sus propios puntos de vista.El resultado es que las argumentaciones que esgrimió Kennedy para la defensa de estos derechos no son muy sólidas. Ignoran doctrinas que podrían haber fundamentado una prohibición de discriminación por motivos de orientación sexual y se centran en defender que son derechos constitucionales no enumerados amparados por la doctrina del debido proceso sustantivo.Algo que, como vimos con Roe v. Wade, deja al fallo más vulnerable a ser anulado por una mayoría conservadora dedicada.El fallo Dobbs de Alito y su confianza exclusiva en el marco de Glucksberg para determinar qué derechos no enumerados están protegidos por la Constitución puede interpretarse como una estrategia del juez a largo plazo. Es decir, podría estar usando una terminología jurídica que pueda usarse para justificar otra victoria conservadora en el futuro.A esto se suma que Alito protagonizó una de las opiniones contrarias al fallo de Obergefell que reconocía el derecho al matrimonio homosexual.Con aquella argumentación, demostró su nivel de desdén por los derechos LGBTIQ+ con una elección retórica que lo apartó incluso de varios de sus compañeros jueces conservadores.La decisión de Obergefell “se utilizará para vilipendiar a los estadounidenses” que creen que las parejas del mismo sexo no merecen los mismos derechos y las personas que expresan puntos de vista anti-LGBTQ “correrán el riesgo de ser etiquetadas como intolerantes”, sostuvo Alito.¿Entiendes ahora el miedo de la comunidad LGBTQ+ a perder derechos?¿Desea saber más? Los artículos del Constitution Center sobre la Decimocuarta Enmienda son muy esclarecedores. Y los análisis judiciales de SCOTUSblog sobre las sentencias del Supremo son al mismo tiempo profundas pero fáciles de leer para no-expertos.🎬 Una recomendaciónCon la colaboración de FilminBy Emilio Doménech120 pulsaciones por minuto es una película francesa de 2017 dirigida por Robin Campillo. Cuenta la historia de un grupo de activistas galos a primeros de los 90 en su lucha por reivindicar los derechos LGBTQ en el contexto de la epidemia del SIDA.La película ganó el Gran Premio del Jurado y el premios FIPRESCI de la crítica en el Festival de Cannes de su año. Acabaría arrasando en los Premios César franceses con seis galardones entre los que se incluyeron Mejor Película, Mejor Actor de Reparto y Mejor Guion Original.Campillo logra una pieza que se siente a la vez informativa, pedagógica y profundamente emocional. Porque pese a retratar el día a día del activismo, con reuniones y debates ideológicos que a priori pueden resultar poco atractivos para el espectador, en realidad el filme hace un trabajo fantástico equilibrando dosis de intensidad dramática con episodios de exploración temática que inspiran por su lucidez.Cero sorpresas con que Campillo se llevara el premio al Mejor Montaje en los César, pues la labor de edición es el logro más incontestable del filme.Campillo era editor antes de ser director. Y también fue el guionista de una película con la que 120 pulsaciones por minuto comparte esa facilidad para convertir conversaciones con sustancia informativa, histórica y discursiva en diálogos que también tienen peso dramático: la extraordinaria La clase, de Laurent Cantet, ganadora de la Palma de Oro en Cannes en 2008.En una era en la que la comunidad LGBTQ+ en países como Estados Unidos teme por sufrir un retroceso en materia de derechos, largometrajes como el de Campillo ilustran lo difícil que fue luchar por conseguirlos.Y en la historia de los personajes de 120 pulsaciones por minuto están también la de otras tantas miles de personas que reivindicaron su igualdad en tiempos bastante más oscuros, pues la película muestra los coletazos más duros del SIDA.120 pulsaciones por minuto está disponible en Filmin.🥊 Otro récord de IbaiBy Marina EnrichLo importante: Ibai organizó este pasado sábado La velada del año 2, una noche dedicada al boxeo y a la música en el Palau Olímpic de Badalona (Barcelona) en la que varios streamers combatieron entre sí. Ah, y David Bustamante, también.La clave. Ibai logró el récord histórico de 3,3 millones de espectadores simultáneos en el stream (2,4 millones de media). El récord anterior lo tenía TheGrefg, otro streamer español, con un pico de 2,5 millones de espectadores cuando presentó su skin de Fortnite (un ‘look’ que había diseñado para el juego online).Ten en mente que el minuto de oro en la televisión española el pasado viernes se lo llevó Pasapalabra con 2,7 millones de espectadores, mientra que la Voz Kids congregó una media de 1,3 millones de espectadores durante la noche.Los highlights.Ibai anunciando dos días antes la escaleta del evento vía Twitch usando Paint. Ni comunicados de prensa, ni publicaciones estándares para sus seguidores. Lo que nos gusta.Las actuaciones de Bizarrap, Nicki Nicole, Duki o Rels B. Puedes verlas aquí.La asistencia de AuronPlay o ElRubius, sobre todo porque nunca suelen ir a este tipo de eventos.

WashingTECH Tech Policy Podcast with Joe Miller
Friday News Brief - 06.24.22

WashingTECH Tech Policy Podcast with Joe Miller

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 25, 2022 3:18


Supreme Court overturns Roe v. Wade, opening the door to surveillance In a 6-3 decision Friday, the Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade. Justices Breyer, Sotomayor, and Kagan were the only dissenting justices. Writing for the majority, Justice Alito left it up to state legislatures to write their own abortion laws. As far as tech policy is concerned, many advocates, including WashingTech, are concerned that law enforcement will now be able to surveil location data in any of the 13 states in which abortion is now outlawed. Congress inches closer to federal privacy law The House Energy & Commerce Committee passed a bipartisan privacy framework on Thursday, with the measure now heading to the Senate. Reuters' Diane Bartz reports the bill would let you opt out of targeted ads online. It would also give users the ability to sue firms for selling their user data to third parties. The bill would override the patchwork of state privacy laws we have currently in states including California, Colorado, Connecticut, Utah and Virginia. The Washington Post reported Thursday that Senator Maria Cantwell, a key vote, doesn't support the bill in its current form for precisely that reason –  the Senator believes that, in many cases, the state privacy rules are stronger than the ones in the House bill. Greintens may have incited violence on social with ‘RINO' hunting video Eric Greitens, the former Republican governor of Missouri who is now running for the US Senate, posted a video appearing to encourage viewers to go ‘RINO' hunting – RINO being an acronym for Republican in Name Only. “Join the MAGA crew,” Greitens says in the video, “Get a RINO hunting permit.”  He says this as he's holding a shotgun surrounded by smoke, and a couple of boneheads dressed up as SWOT team officers bust through the door behind him. Facebook was the only company to remove the video outright. Twitter and YouTube left it up, although Twitter added a “public interest notice” to the tweet. Talk therapy apps under scrutiny If you've used a talk therapy app like Betterhelp or Talkspace since COVID started, chances are you've had at least a fleeting concern about how these companies use your data. Well, Senators Elizabeth Warren, Cory Booker, and Ron Wyden are concerned too, which is why they sent a letter to the firms asking them to explain their privacy practices. The Democratic lawmakers want to know how these firms collect data, what they do to protect it, and how they communicate their data protection practices to their users. Meta reportedly to shut down misinformation-reporting tool The Verge reports that Meta is planning to shut down Crowdtangle, which can be used to find misinformation within popular social media posts. A Meta spokesperson told the Verge that the company will probably keep Crowdtangle working at least through the midterms. After that, the company says it plans to launch a better product. Amazon may enable your Alexa assistant to take on the voice of a dead relative So at its annual re:MARS conference in Las Vegas, Amazon SVP and Head Scientist for Alexa, Rohit Prasad, demonstrated how a future iteration would enable your Alexa Assistant to take on the voice of anyone, including a dead relative, at least that was how Prasad decided to demonstrate the product – with someone's dead grandma reading a bedtime story.  Don't ask me – I'm just reading what they wrote for me here. Anyway, that's it for this week. You can find links to all of these stories in the show notes. Stay safe, stay informed, have a great weekend. See you Monday.

The KrisAnne Hall Show
Wake Up - Episode 10 - Constitutional Attorney Breaks Down SCOTUS New York Gun Opinio

The KrisAnne Hall Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 23, 2022 56:52


New York State Rifle & Pistol Association v. Bruen Learn how Justice Thomas destroys the CRT argument for gun control Learn how Justice Breyer believes 700 years of Kings have the plan for gun control we need to follow Learn what this Opinion actually does Learn what this opinion does NOT do A Teach Show not just a talk show Pulling no punches Liberty First NonCompliantMovie.com LibertyFirstSociety.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-krisanne-hall-show/support

The Gist
Facebook, Fox And Far-Fetched Fictions

The Gist

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 15, 2022 31:28 Very Popular


Dan Pfeiffer, former a senior advisor to President Barack Obama, is out with a new book “Battling the Big Lie: How Fox, Facebook, and the Maga Media Are Destroying America”. Plus did a US Representatives give reconnaissance tours the day before the January 6 insurrection? And a farewell to the comedy, and hypothetical question stylings of Justice Stephen Breyer. Email us at thegist@mikepesca.com To advertise on the show, visit: https://advertisecast.com/TheGist Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices