Regarding the Boston Marathon bomber case, the secrets of the CIA made headlines in the October controversy calendar.
July 13, 2021
Since March 2020, judges have not been on the bench. They have not announced whether they will resume live debates in October. (Stock_photo_world from Shutterstock)
Although the Supreme Court has only recently issued its 2020-21 term of office, it is already looking ahead to a new term that will begin this fall.Tuesday court Released a timetable The justices’ October debate meeting will begin on October 4 and will last until October 13. The justices will hear oral arguments in nine cases within five days (one day off on October 11), including arguments in two high-profile cases involving the federal government’s efforts to restore the death sentence of Boston Marathon bomber Dzhokhar Tsarnaev , And the government asserted the privilege of “state secrets” in the case against the former CIA contractor.
The court did not indicate whether it will listen to oral arguments over the phone as it has been due to the COVID-19 pandemic since May 2020, or whether it will return to court for face-to-face arguments as several federal appeals courts have done (including the U.S. Court of Appeals). second, 11th with federal Circuit) has been or planned to be carried out in the fall.
The following is a complete list of cases scheduled for debate at the October meeting:
Mississippi v Tennessee (October 4): The long-term dispute between the two countries over aquifer groundwater. A lawyer appointed by the judge and the former judge reviewed the case and recommended that Mississippi’s complaint be dismissed.
Wood v. United States (October 4): As part of the same criminal frenzy, does the theft of 10 different units in a small storage facility comply with the crimes committed on different occasions as stipulated in the Armed Occupational Criminal Law, which requires the following behaviors to be aggravated Penalties for felons who commit crimes with a gun.
Brown v. Davenport (October 5): In a case where a prisoner was convicted of pre-murder after being handcuffed and shackled, the judge will weigh the criteria for determining whether a constitutional error is “harmless”. Relief after federal conviction.
Servotronics v. Rolls Royce (October 5): Whether the district court’s discretion on testimony or document production “for use by foreign or international courts” extends to discovery of evidence for private foreign arbitration.
United States v. Zubeida (October 6): In a lawsuit filed by a Guantanamo Bay prisoner against a former CIA contractor, can the government claim the privilege of “state secrets” to prevent the release of sensitive national security information in the lawsuit. A “dark place” in the CIA was tortured.
Cameron v. EMW Women’s Surgery Center (October 12): Can the attorney general of Kentucky intervene in a lawsuit to defend state law that will prohibit the use of “expansion and evacuation” methods for abortion after the state’s health secretary refuses to defend legal challenges.
Hemphill v. New York (October 12): Whether and under what circumstances the defendant “opened the door” to allow the use of evidence that would otherwise be prohibited by the constitutional confrontation clause.
United States v. Tsarnaev (October 13): Whether to restore the death sentence rejected by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the First Circuit, on the grounds that the district court should ask potential jurors about the media reports of the case and should not rule out Tsarnaev’s evidence of the brother who planted one of the bombs Involved in another triple murder.
Babcock v. Sol (October 13): The pensions for “dual status” technicians are paid as federal civil servants or military members according to their work, whether it is “completely based on service as a member’s payment” to ensure that they are paid from two different systems Retirees receiving old-age pensions will not get “windfall” for the purpose of “uniformed services” under the “Social Security Law”.
This article is Originally published in Howe on the Court.