Cover image of Supreme Court Oral Argument Audio
(10)

Rank #35 in Government & Organizations category

Government & Organizations
National

Supreme Court Oral Argument Audio

Updated 10 days ago

Rank #35 in Government & Organizations category

Government & Organizations
National
Read more

Audio from oral arguments in the Supreme Court of the United States (beg. Oct. 2010)

Read more

Audio from oral arguments in the Supreme Court of the United States (beg. Oct. 2010)

iTunes Ratings

10 Ratings
Average Ratings
6
2
0
0
2

Excellent, please provide more.

By Blackwell - Jul 04 2012
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A very interesting listen to how our system works. Quite refreshing from the legislative perspective.

iTunes Ratings

10 Ratings
Average Ratings
6
2
0
0
2

Excellent, please provide more.

By Blackwell - Jul 04 2012
Read more
A very interesting listen to how our system works. Quite refreshing from the legislative perspective.
Cover image of Supreme Court Oral Argument Audio

Supreme Court Oral Argument Audio

Updated 10 days ago

Rank #35 in Government & Organizations category

Read more

Audio from oral arguments in the Supreme Court of the United States (beg. Oct. 2010)

Warning: This podcast has few episodes.

This means there isn't enough episodes to provide the most popular episodes. Here's the rankings of the current episodes anyway, we recommend you to revisit when there's more episodes!

Rank #1: NASA V. Nelson (09-530)

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1. Whether the government violates a federal contract employee’s constitutional right to informational privacy when it asks in the course of a background investigation whether the employee has received counseling or treatment for illegal drug use that has occurred within the past year, and the employee’s response is used only for employment purposes and is protected under the Privacy Act, 5 U.S.C. 552a. 2. Whether the government violates a federal contract employee’s constitutional right to informational privacy when it asks the employee’s designated references for any adverse information that may have a bearing on the employee’s suitability for employment at a federal facility, the reference’s response is used only for employment purposes, and the information obtained is protected under the Privacy Act, 5 U.S.C. 552a.

03 (09-530) NASA v. Nelson

Oct 05 2010
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Rank #2: Abbott v. United States (09-479)

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Title 18 U.S.C. § 924(c)(1)(a) provides, in part, that a person convicted of a drug-trafficking crime or crime of violence shall receive an additional sentence of not less than five years whenever he “uses or carries a firearm, or * * * in furtherance of any such crime, possesses a firearm” unless “a greater minimum sentence is * * * provided * * * by any other provision of law.” The questions presented are: 1. Does the term “any other provision of law” include the underlying drug trafficking offense or crime of violence? 2. If not, does it include another offense for possessing the same firearm in the same transaction?

(09-479) Abbott v. United States

Oct 04 2010
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Rank #3: Ransom v. FIA Card Services, N.A. (09-907)

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Whether, in calculating the debtor’s “projected disposable income” during the plan period, the bankruptcy court may allow an ownership cost deduction for vehicles only if the debtor is actually making payments on the vehicles.

(09-907) Ransom v. FIA Card Services, N. A.

Oct 04 2010
Play

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