7/4: The 14th amendment to the Constitution could offer President Trump the legal reasoning he needs to include the citizenship question on the 2020 census without going against the SCOTUS ruling.
6/28: Supreme Court precedent is clear that “a jurisdiction may engage in constitutional political gerrymandering” and that “political considerations are inseparable from districting and apportionment.”
6/27: The Supreme Court ruled that gerrymandering decisions should be made by lawmakers instead of settled in the courts.
6/27: As the Supreme Court of Washington correctly concluded, fining those who break their pledge is constitutional and well within the authority given to state legislatures to appoint electors “in such manner” as they choose.
6/27: ACRU Policy Board Member Hans von Spakovsky reports on why the President might have to delay the 2020 census because the Supreme Court failed to decisively rule on the census citizenship question.
6/17: The Supreme Court ruled that Republicans can’t independently appeal court ordered redistricting in Virginia.
6/8: The Justice Department wrote a letter claiming that liberal groups are using fake news to influence the Supreme Court’s decision on the 2020 Census case.
5/27: ACRU General Counsel Ken Klukowski reports on the Supreme Court’s decision to block lower court orders in Michigan and Ohio, pending their ruling on the constitutionality of the redistricting process.
5/24: The Supreme Court halted decisions issues by the lower courts in Michigan and Ohio cases, pending their decision on whether gerrymandering is protected under the constitution.
5/24: The Supreme Court blocked lower court rulings in Michigan and Ohio gerrymandering cases, pending their ruling as to whether partisan gerrymandering is constitutional.