California Courts Newsroom
Tagged with supreme court
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LA Times supports Liu-inspired juvenile Miranda bill

September 24, 2017 | NewsLinks
Statements by Justice Goodwin Liu dissenting from denials of review were a factor in at least two recent legislative actions. One of those actions — Senate Bill 395, generally requiring that minors under 16 consult with an attorney before a custodial interrogation — was passed nine days ago and was sent to Governor Jerry Brown on Friday.
Categories: CA Supreme Court

Filling the gap in the new publication rules

September 21, 2017 | NewsLinks
Last month, we wrote about a gap in the rule changes that ended the automatic depublication of Court of Appeal opinions when the Supreme Court granted review. The court has now filled the gap, not by amending any rule, but by revising a comment to one of the rules. The comment revision is announced today on the court’s website.

Audio: Oral Argument Webcasting

September 18, 2017 | NewsLinks
Chances are you’ve never watched the California Supreme Court in action. But.. as KCBS’s Jeff Bell reports, a new high-tech program aims to change that.

State Supreme Court seeks comment on bar exam score

September 18, 2017 | NewsLinks
(Subscription required) The state Supreme Court is accepting comment through Oct. 2 on the State Bar’s report recommending three options be considered for the passing score on the bar exam.

Justice Liu separate statements influence legislative session

September 17, 2017 | NewsLinks
Justice Goodwin Liu has revived the practice of occasionally writing separate statements when the Supreme Court denies petitions for review. Two of those statements influenced bills that the Legislature passed on Friday at the end of its 2017 session.

State’s Supreme Court takes up SF’s dispute with universities over taxes

September 14, 2017 | NewsLinks
The state Supreme Court will hear San Francisco’s appeal seeking millions of dollars in parking taxes from lots run by three state university campuses, which have avoided charging customers a 25 percent fee that the city levies on users of all other parking facilities.

Editorial: Is Big Brother watching you while you drive?

September 08, 2017 | NewsLinks
Law-enforcement agencies across the country use license-plate readers, mounted on vehicles or on stationary poles near roadways, to capture millions of images of license plates each week. The potential invasion of privacy is enormous. Whether it becomes an actual invasion of privacy could turn on who prevails in the courts.
Categories: CA Supreme Court
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A primer on how the council is making local court funding more equitable across the state (2:53). 

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