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Judges of the Supreme Court divide unexpected lines into three cases: NPR



Visitors to the Supreme Court in Washington, DC, on Monday morning, as judges ready to make decisions.

J. Scott Applewhite / AP


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switching the inscription

J. Scott Applewhite / AP

Visitors staged at the Supreme Court in Washington, DC on Monday morning as judges prepared to make decisions. Scott Applewhite / AP

With less than two weeks in the time of the Supreme Court, the judges tabled four decisions Monday. In response to predictions, three were resolved by redirecting liberal-conservative coalitions.

Here, in a nutshell, are the results as well as the charming casting votes:

Two sovereignty is maintained with Ginsburg, Gorsush's dissent

By 7-2 votes, the court upheld its 100 year rule, stating that the governments of the states and the federal government can prosecute individually for the same crime without violating the dual-constitution's double-hatred. The disagreements were the leading liberal justice of the court, Ruth Bader Ginsberg, and one of his most conservative judges, Neil Gorsuch.

The case of rasterized gerrymandering was thrown out by a mix of liberals, conservatives [19659907] The rejection of republican requests from Virginia, the court leaves the decisions of the lower courts to establish that 11 districts of state-owned houses were racially declared in violation of the Constitution. The Supreme Court said the state-dominated State House had no right to appeal to the Supreme Court when the Senate and the Chief Prosecutor of the State decided not to appeal.

Judge Ginsberg wrote the opinion of the 5 to 4 majority. It joined the conservative judges Gorsuch and Clarence Thomas and the liberal judges Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan. Disagreeable are the conservative judges Samuel Alito, Brett Kwanavu and Chief Justice John Roberts, as well as liberal justice Steven Breyer.

The ban on uranium is backed up with an ideological mix

The court upheld the Virginia ban on uranium mining. By a vote of 6 to 3, the judges said that state law was not replaced by the federal atomic energy law (AEA).

Writing for court majority, justice Gorsuch said the AEA gives the federal government the power to regulate nuclear safety but not powers to regulate the mines themselves. Colleague Conservatives Thomas and Cavana joined Gorusha's opinion in full, but the liberal judges Ginsberg, Sotomayor and Kagan agreed only with his final result. They refused to engage in Gorshau's extensive language for the issues they said were "beyond the bounds of this case."

The disagreements were Chief Justice Roberts and Judges Breyer and Allot. The only classic conservative-liberal split on Monday came in case of testing whether a private corporation that runs a public television channel in New York is a public forum that, public park can not discriminate

The Court, by a vote of 5 to 4, concluded that the public access channel here is owned by Time Warner and not by the city. And since it was private property, the channel could not be sued for a refusal to broadcast a movie. [19659907] Justice Cavana wrote the decision for the five conservative judges, saying that "[M] the speech of others is not a traditional, exclusive public function."