Judge Gorsuch was raised Catholic and later became an Episcopalian. An expert on Church-State issues says don't read too much into religion as an indicator of judicial philosophy.
What will happen to the landmark abortion rights ruling with Neil Gorsuch on the Supreme Court?
Over the years, Puerto Ricans have in fact been granted three different types of U.S. citizenship, but questions about their rights and equal treatment as citizens still remain.
Supreme Court upholds controversial immigration rules for families introduced in 2012. It means families will have to earn a minimum income to bring over spouses from abroad.
The court's reasoning suggests deep skepticism of Trump's position and spotlights the main issues for the further appeals that will surely follow.
A constitutional scholar considers the legal arguments that could undo Trump's executive order barring travel by residents of seven Muslim majority countries.
Holyrood won't get a veto, but the Supreme Court has done the union no favours.
A look at the recent Supreme Court battle over priority use of wheelchair spaces on buses and what it really means for disabled people.
A little-known suit against a Mohegan tribal employee will test the limits of Indian tribes' legal immunity.
As the new Supreme Court session opens, a legal scholar makes an argument for sticking with just eight justices. It's not unconstitutional.
Nicola Sturgeon's 'named person' plan for supporting children is a good idea with a major flaw.
With three current Supreme Court justices aged 78 or older and one seat on the court vacant, the next US president may end up nominating four justices in their first term.
Inaction on President Obama's nominee for the Supreme Court blocks a decision on his immigration plan.
In the Fisher case judgment, the Supreme Court has reminded institutions to assess race-neutral policies. But evidence shows race-neutral policies could worsen racial inequalities.
The late Antonin Scalia and his conservative colleagues in recent years have rolled back protections for workers and unions while giving more rights to businesses and the wealthy.
In an act of defiance, Obama has nominated his choice for the Supreme Court. Perhaps he can learn from Reagan's spectacular 1987 failure.
The Supreme Court will soon decide if it will hear a case involving the off-campus speech rights of students.
I taught at Mizzou from 1996 to 2008. Here's why the events don't surprise me.
Despite the many people with mental illness who go to prison, successful defences of mental impairment are rare. But this is not a 'get out of jail free' card and should be more accessible.
Courts have left teachers and administrators without adequate guidance on schoolchildren's free speech rights. Should schools exercise censorship?