On Wednesday, the U.S Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in round two of Fisher v. University of Texas, a case that is practically an allegory for white entitlement.
The Roberts Court hasn’t decided all the cases it will take yet, but the ones on its docket show this term shaping up to be one of the most contentious during Chief Justice John Roberts’ tenure.
The Roberts Court surprised many on Thursday by upholding an important provision of the Fair Housing Act, with Justice Anthony Kennedy emerging as an important voice for civil rights jurisprudence.
The lawsuits argue race-based admissions policies at Harvard University and the University of North Carolina improperly discriminate against whites and Asian Americans.
The Supreme Court has another chance to strike a fatal blow to affirmative action policies.
The Supreme Court didn’t kill off the University of Texas’ admissions policy in Fisher v. Texas, but that doesn’t mean the case should be seen as a win. In a sense, the decision is a punt.
At the center of recent legal and legislative battles is the question of how to determine the exact moment when everyone truly has equal opportunities.