Current supreme court cases

Getting Started
Step 1: Choose Your Case
Choose a case that has either been decided or will be decided this term:
You can go to OYEZ.ORG 2013 cases for a list of current cases. If you decide to research some of the cases that have gotten a lot of press recently, you are welcome to choose one of these to research:
Town of Greece v. Galloway
Sebelius v. Hobby Lobby
Fernandez v. California
Riley v. California
McCutcheon v. Federal Election Commission
Step 2: Research Your Case
Find out the following information about your case:
Has a decision been made in your case? If yes, what was that decision? How many Justices voted for/against the decision? (The page for the case you are researching on OYEZ.ORG will have this information – at the bottom of the page you can also see who voted for/against this as well as sort by ideology).
What is the issue being discussed? Summarize the main points.
What are the two sides of argument? Summarize those.
Why do you think this issue this issue is important? What impact could this have?
Do you think ideology impacted this case? If so, how?
Some places to go to research more about your issue:
Oyez.org
SCOTUS Blog (the Supreme Court Blog – the search feature will pull up information about your case)
PCC Shatford Library Databases. Try Opposing Viewpoints in Context or National Newspapers Core. If accessing off campus, you will need to enter your LancerPoint ID and password.
Step: 3 Create Your Summary + Thought Questions
Combine the information you have found and create a 300-400 word summary and analysis of this issue for your initial post in your own words based on your research. If you are having difficulty with your writing, you can get help from PCC’s online tutoring service. Please do so before your initial post due date!
Directions
For your Initial Post due by Thursday 11:59 PM:
Post your summary of your article and the websites you got your information from. Make certain to include a citation. For help with citations you can check out this PCC Citation page: Citations.
Create 1 or 2 thought questions about the article. These should be questions that help your classmates’ think more deeply about the topic and their own perspective. Such as:
If decision is made …. , what do you think would happen?
How should the public respond to…?
Why do you think…?
How do you feel about…?
For your Response to at least 2 classmates due by Sunday, 11:59 PM:
Ask for clarification (that is, ask questions) if needed.
Respond to the thought question making certain to refer to the information in the article summary and to add your own perspective.
Please note the discussion guidelines below. If there are topics you may have differing opinions on, it is still important to respect each others’ ideas and thoughts!
Discussion Guidelines
Read and respond to others’ posts as well, keeping in mind some basic rules for netiquette:
Be kind and respectful to others
Use full sentences
Don’t use too much jargon
Treat others online as you wish to be treated
Use language that supports others

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