A federal judge has ruled there will be no trial on North Carolina's Republican-backed voting law changes until after the 2014 elections, though she signaled motions will be considered to bar the measures from taking effect until the case is resolved.
A federal judge was set to hear arguments Thursday over whether a trial on the legality of recent Republican-backed changes to North Carolina's voting laws should be held before or after the November 2014 election.
What happens when courts are overloaded with cases, when the technology system that supports those courts is woefully outdated and when judges, rather than get adequate funding from the state, have to go to counties for money?
Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. wasn’t persuaded last week by a petition that asked the Supreme Court to review the fairness of the settlement of a lawsuit against Facebook. He joined his eight colleagues in deciding against hearing the case. No big deal there. The case, Marek v. Lane, was one of nearly 300 appeals the justices turned down upon their return from a two-week recess.
The state legislature last year reversed course on limits to pre-kindergarten programs for poor children, effectively resolving a legal challenge, the state Supreme Court ruled Friday.
CLE is FULL all registrations received after 11.8.13 will be put on a waiting list. NCICL presents a Free CLE for Attorneys on November 13 at Brooks Pierce McLendon Humphrey & Leonard, LLP, 230 N. Elm St., Greensboro, NC. The registration begins at 2:00 pm with the program beginning at 2:30 pm until 5:00 pm. To register, please complete the registration form above and return to Dana Buck at email@example.com or 919.838.5313.
The Manhattan Institute for Policy Research invites you to a forum that will explore the extent of "overcriminalization" in North Carolina and how it might be addressed.
North Carolina's Supreme Court will decide whether the state is required to expand a pre-kindergarten academic program designed to boost the classroom achievement of poor children.
RALEIGH — Attorney General Roy Cooper said Tuesday that it is an “unnecessary expense” for Gov. Pat McCrory to hire an outside attorney to represent North Carolina against the Obama administration’s lawsuit challenging the state’s new voting law. Responding to Cooper’s remarks, Bob Stephens, McCrory’s chief legal counsel, said the cost “falls squarely at the feet of the attorney general.”