Posted by Amy Howe on Wednesday, November 25, 2020 at 11:11 AM
The Supreme Court issued on Wednesday calendar Debate in January. The meeting will be a relatively quiet meeting, with only five hours of debate in four days. The judges will not hear arguments for two days: January 18 is a federal holiday to commemorate Martin Luther King Jr. Day; January 20, most of the District of Columbia will be closed due to the inauguration of the president-Chief Justice John Roberts (John Roberts) will be sworn in on the street across from the court.
The cases scheduled for debate during the January meeting are:
Van v Chavez (January 11): 8 USC § 1226 usually grants non-citizens the right to a hearing, or 8 USC § 1231 instead of 8 USC § 1231 does not apply to non-citizens seeking to withhold severance rights after a priori restoration orders have been restored.
Uzuegbunam v Preskivsky (January 12): After filing a lawsuit challenging the policy, can the government demand compensation for nominal losses by changing the unconstitutional policy?
AMG Capital Management v. Federal Trade Commission (January 13): Does the Federal Trade Commission Act give the FTC the power to seek a permanent injunction from a district court to enforce the provisions of Article 5 of the Act, which prohibits “unfair competition methods” and “unfair competition” or “Fraud” also gives the FTC the power to require the defendant to return the money it received from illegal activities.
Federal Communications Commission v. Prometheus Radio Project with National Radio and Television Association v. Prometheus Broadcasting Project (After a one-hour argumentation merger on January 19): Challenged a ruling of the US Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit that prevented the FCC from changing media ownership rules, such as the abolition of joint ownership Restrict newspapers and radio stations in the same market.
BP PLC v. Baltimore Mayor and City Council (January 19): In the city’s climate change lawsuit against oil and gas companies, does federal law allow the appellate court to review any issues in the district court order and send the case to the state court when it is moved to the state court. Is it based on the two regulations, or whether the appeal court can only review the grounds for deportation.
When the Supreme Court begins its oral debate meeting in December next Monday, due to the coronavirus pandemic, it will listen to the debate over the phone. The court has not announced whether to hear the debate over the phone in January.
Update (Wednesday, November 25, 11:20 am): The court Announced later on friday The judge will listen to oral arguments over the phone during the January debate. The live audio of the oral debate will be made public through the media pool.
This post was originally posted on Howe on the court.
Court releases January calendar (updated),
SCOTUS blog (November 25, 2020, 11:11 am), https://www.scotusblog.com/2020/11/court-releases-january-calendar-3/