Supreme Court Making Historic Decision

There are only three weeks left on the Supreme Court’s official calendar to decide 29 cases. Most of those cases are major, half of which are likely historic cases with profound implications regarding abortion, the Second Amendment, and religious liberty.

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If the court doesn’t finish, it may extend its sessions into July.

Sixty-six cases have been agreed to be heard by the Supreme Court during the 2021-2022 term. One case has been removed and four have been dismissed.

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There have been 37 decisions issued by the court so far.

Three of the decisions were made without debate.

The end of a term does not mark the start of a summer off. Like other Americans, they may take a few weeks of vacation during this time, perhaps lecturing, traveling, or writing. Meanwhile, the justices also prepare for the cases they will hear in the fall and prepare to vote on more than 1,000 petitions coming in from lower courts asking the Court to review a case. During this time period, the justices supervise the law clerks and office staff.

As far as the public is concerned, however, the term of the Supreme Court ends in June. After their final decisions – which inevitably include a few big ones – the justices disappear from public view for a short while.

Yet, at the halfway point of June, 29 cases have not been decided this term.

In the period between 2007 and 2020, SCOTUS issued opinions in 1,062 cases, an average of 70 and 90 cases each year.

So, the court has a lot of work left to do.

The leak of Samuel Alito’s draft decision in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization last month created a lot of problems of course. Massive protests and violence from the left. A person was just arrested for attempting to assassinate Justice Brett Kavanaugh. So, they have a lot on their minds.

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Nonetheless, here is some of what they will be tackling.

Among the cases is Biden v. Texas, about Biden’s effort to shut down one of former President Donald Trump’s hallmark policies, the Migrant Protection Protocols (MPP), also called “Remain in Mexico,” without which there would be hundreds of thousands more illegal aliens in the United States.

The Washington Examiner reported:

Perhaps one of the most anticipated rulings of this term will be the decision in Dobbs, a lawsuit between the last remaining abortion clinic in Mississippi and the state itself.

The case relates to a Mississippi law passed in 2018 that prohibits abortion procedures after 15 weeks of pregnancy, with Jackson Women’s Health Organization suing the state to stop its implementation.

Justices heard arguments over the state’s law last year and will decide whether or not a ban on abortions before viability is in violation of the Constitution.

An additional case that has drawn renewed attention in recent weeks is New York State Rifle and Pistol Association v. Bruen.

A Second Amendment challenge brought against New York’s current concealed-carry permit program by local gun owners is expected to lead to a ruling that the law is unconstitutional.

Over a decade ago, the Supreme Court found that an individual right to bear arms is included in the Second Amendment. In recent years, however, the court has not taken up the scope of that protection.

In Bruen, however, a narrow ruling limiting itself to the peculiarities of New York’s scheme and arbitrary enforcement would not directly impact other restrictions on when and how Americans can carry guns in public.

The Examiner continued:

Justices heard arguments in Carson v. Makin in December, a free-exercise challenge to a scholarship program in Maine that pays for some students to attend private schools but excludes from the program schools that provide any kind of religious instruction.

The court will examine a previous ruling related to the topic and determine if any religious freedoms and equal protection clauses were violated.

According to Breitbart:

Another is Carson v. Makin, a case brought by First Liberty Institute and the Institute for Justice about school choice where the state of Main is discriminating against families who want to send their children to Christian schools.

Yet another is West Virginia v. EPA, about whether Biden’s EPA has almost unlimited authority to issue sweeping environmental regulations that could transform the American economy.

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In Kennedy v. Bremerton School District, a dispute involving a Washington state high school football coach who led postgame prayers on the field will be argued to the justices.

The legal battle between former coach Joe Kennedy and the Bremerton school district began in 2015, and “ended” in 2019, when the Supreme Court turned down the case and referred it to lower courts for resolution. But now it’s back, as JDSupra reports:

This is the second time the case has come before the Supreme Court—in 2019, the Court declined to hear the case based on factual questions, though several conservative justices signaled their willingness to revisit the complex and interwoven First Amendment issues in the case. This January, the Court agreed to hear Kennedy’s appeal after the case circled back through the lower courts.

The court will be quite busy. Of course, thanks to Trump’s SCOTUS picks, things do seem to be leaning the way of conservatives. Which means… get ready for the left to riot and loot.