Ken Stephens wrote:
Dion Lefler wrote:
"A state Supreme Court decision that could change the future of school funding and the makeup of the courts in Kansas will be handed down Friday morning.
Bryan Lowry wrote:
"The U.S. Supreme Court declined to hear an appeal from Arizona officials defending a law that banned abortions after 20 weeks.
The Arizona law, enacted in 2012, violates a woman’s right to end a pregnancy before a fetus can survive outside the womb, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit in San Francisco ruled in May. The high court’s decision not to hear that case upholds that ruling.
KU Law professor Raj Bhala weighed in on the Kansas Board of Regents' new social media policy for university employees.
Craig Andres wrote:
"The Kansas Board of Regents recently announced that speech by University employees that is a detriment to the functions of the University, could be cause for discipline.
. . .
Jessie Kokrda Kamens wrote: "Two classes of consumers with allegedly defective Kenmore-brand Sears washing machines withstood another round of scrutiny from the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit Aug. 22 following the U.S. Supreme Court's remand in light of Comcast Corp. v. Behrend (Butler v. Sears, Roebuck & Co., 7th Cir., No. 11-8029, 8/22/13). Judge Richard A. Posner reinstated the appeals court's 2012 opinion ordering certification of one class and affirming certification of the other. The appeals court found that Fed. R.
Rick Montgomery wrote: "When she recently obtained a Missouri driver’s license, college student Shrouk Alburj wasn’t thinking of liberation. She was thinking: I need the wheels.
Her native Saudi Arabia is the world’s only country that bars women from driving. But as a movement quietly builds back home to issue licenses to women, Alburj and other Saudi women studying in Kansas City say they’re puzzled by the attention that Americans have given the subject.
. . .
KU law professor Quinton Lucas argued against Jackson County’s proposed half-cent sales tax for medical research.
The University of Kansas is one of several schools now offering a joint degree that allows students to earn a Bachelor's degree and a law degree in six years.
Delece Smith Barrow wrote: "Kansas is one of a few schools that allow students to complete undergraduate and law school in six years. The American Bar Association does not keep count, but legal education experts say fewer than 20 schools in the United States could give students this option.
. . .
These programs move at a grueling pace, and that's not for everyone, experts say.
Missouri became one of several states seeking to override federal gun laws this week.