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List of United States Supreme Court cases

SCOTUS and other courts of Appellate Jurisdiction, cases and opinions

List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby grndslm » Sat Jul 30, 2011 7:05 pm

Pretty good summary of a good number of U.S.S.C cases...

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Un ... ourt_cases

This is a list of cases decided by the United States Supreme Court. This list does not contain every case decided by the Court. For all cases, see Lists of United States Supreme Court cases by volume.
A lawyer cannot claim that you have rights. -- U.S. v. Johnson, 76 F. Supp. 538

"When Tyranny becomes Law, Rebellion becomes Duty." -- Someone from the Confederacy, circa 1860
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby Shoonra » Sat Jul 30, 2011 7:57 pm

For a more complete list (which does not, however, include any summaries), LEXIS Publishing puts out an annual index volume to the Lawyer's Edition of the US Supreme Court Decisions. This lists every case in which a decision was issued (i.e., not denials of cert.), in alphabetic order, with the full parallel citations (to US, to L.Ed., and when applicable to S.Ct. and to LRA and ALR). This index also includes where in the L.Ed. Digest citations from the case appear, and this is the closest the index comes to giving a clue about the issues in the case.
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby bean » Sun Jul 31, 2011 8:33 pm

Greetings,

Does anyone (Shoonra?) happen to have a link or lexisnexis access for the average man to Shepard's Citations?

Sure would be nice for men to be able to gain some inside knowledge as far as the current fashions being enjoyed by the judiciary and their guild.

As long as the "law" is going to be an endless series of moving targets it only seems fair that the presumed subjects be provided with more tools than a rock and a stick tied to an immovable post. :)

this is my opinion only
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby Shoonra » Sun Jul 31, 2011 9:33 pm

Shepard's Citations, for those who don't know, is a publication (started about 120 years ago) that would keep track of all the places one court decision or statute was mentioned in other court decisions (or in small selection of law journals), as well as all the decisions above or below in the same lawsuit. They used to call it the lawyers' racing form. Shepard's was bought out by McGraw-Hill circa 1970 and then bought again by the LEXIS Reed Elzevir conglomerate in the aftermath of the Big Buyout of legal publishers circa 1995.

Shepard's is now part of the LEXIS empire, which is a bit awkward because it cites cases published by the West empire, using the West headnote numbers - which LEXIS is not permitted to use. WestLaw has contrived a similar citation service for itself, called Keycite. They take turns introducing improvements.

So either LEXIS or WestLaw can provide a list of all the cases that mentioned a particular decision. But these are both subscription services, with the meter running all the time, so there's no free access to them. But some free legal research services, like Google legal and LEXIS One, can provide a smattering of citations if you query the name or citation of a decision.
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby grndslm » Sun Jul 31, 2011 10:58 pm

You have some search domain for Google?

site:lexisnexis.com "relevant search phrase"

???
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby Shoonra » Mon Aug 01, 2011 12:56 am

Google legal:

http://scholar.google.com/schhp?hl=en&tab=ws

(remember to click the second option - court decisions).
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby wserra » Mon Aug 01, 2011 5:22 am

FindLaw maintains a pretty good Supreme Court section, especially given that it's free. It contains a searchable database (name, cite, full-text) of every SCOTUS case back to 1893, the current docket, many briefs and more.
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby country_hick » Sat Dec 10, 2016 7:19 pm

Apprendi v. New Jersey, 530 US 466 - Supreme Court 2000

https://scholar.google.com/scholar_case?case=4053038751252355308

This concurring statement may be very handy when dealing with a judge.

Justice Scalia, concurring. I feel the need to say a few words in response to Justice Breyer's dissent. It sketches an admirably fair and efficient scheme of criminal justice designed for a society that is prepared to leave criminal justice to the State. (Judges, it is sometimes necessary to remind ourselves, are part of the State—and an increasingly bureaucratic part of it, at that.) The founders of the American Republic were not prepared to leave it to the State, which is why the jury-trial guarantee was one of the least controversial provisions of the Bill of Rights. It has never been efficient; but it has always been free.
There is a reason that LEO has a new meaning: Legally Entitled to Oppress. Thanks to Bob Livingston for this one.

Williams v. United States, 341 US 97 - Supreme Court 1951
It is the right of the accused to be tried by a legally constituted court, not by a kangaroo court.

Penhallow v. Doane's Administrators, 3 US 54 - Supreme Court 1795
Judges may die, and courts be at an end; but justice still lives, and, though she may sleep for a while, will eventually awake, and must be satisfied
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby Pumpkin » Fri Feb 17, 2017 7:45 am

It has never been efficient; but it has always been free.

Free? What is free? A jury? Not so, they have f'd this up too.
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Re: List of United States Supreme Court cases

Postby country_hick » Fri Feb 17, 2017 11:52 am

This supreme court case can be used to challenge any trial by jury fee.
You can not be charged for something that has always been free.
What could be a better quote to use against the state for charging money for what must be a free service?
There is a reason that LEO has a new meaning: Legally Entitled to Oppress. Thanks to Bob Livingston for this one.

Williams v. United States, 341 US 97 - Supreme Court 1951
It is the right of the accused to be tried by a legally constituted court, not by a kangaroo court.

Penhallow v. Doane's Administrators, 3 US 54 - Supreme Court 1795
Judges may die, and courts be at an end; but justice still lives, and, though she may sleep for a while, will eventually awake, and must be satisfied
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