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SCOTUS Signals it Will Wait Until Later to End Affirmative Action

Attorneys for reproductive health-care providers in Texas filed an emergency petition with the Roberts Court Monday morning as a health-care crisis grips the state.

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.

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With Big Decisions Still Pending, Roberts Court Targets Even More Civil Rights Laws

A senate bill could target doctors for anti-choice protests, while a house bill would ban private insurance coverage of abortion.

The Roberts Court may be waiting until the bitter end of its current term to deliver the much-awaited decisions on same-sex marriage, affirmative action, and voting rights, but as this term comes to a close the agenda of the conservative wing of the court couldn’t be clearer.

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In Affirmative Action Arguments, SCOTUS Focused on “Good Enough”

photo courtesy of TexasGOPVote.com

Oral arguments in Fisher v. Texas highlight the Court’s skepticism with race ever being an appropriate factor in univeristy admissions.

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The Decision in Fisher v. Texas: What’s at Stake for Women of Color

Today, the Supreme Court heard arguments in Fisher v. Texas, the first case on affirmative action to be heard by the court in almost a decade. If the Supreme Court strikes down the UT Plan, both students of color and white students will lose out.

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