Nets Seek High Court Access
- In Pursuit of the Ultimate Court TV. // Television Week;1/16/2006, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p9
The article reflects on the possibility of encouraging the U.S. Supreme Court to allow television cameras in its courtroom. Supreme Court nominee Samuel Alito, when asked at the Senate confirmation hearings if he was in favor of having high court proceedings televised, said that he has been in...
- Specter to nudge Sotomayor on SCOTUS cameras. Rushing, J. Taylor // Hill;6/25/2009, Vol. 16 Issue 75, p10
The article reports on the request of Senator Arlen Specter to US Supreme Court nominee Sonia Sotomayor for Supreme Court proceedings to be televised.
- The Supremes on Prime Time. Kim, Mallie Jane // U.S. News Digital Weekly;12/9/2011, Vol. 3 Issue 49, p8
The article discusses the legislation that will allow television (TV) access to U.S. Supreme Court proceedings. The bill, which advocates view as essential especially in cases involving the daily lives of Americans, is set to be passed unless overturned by a majority vote of justices who will...
- Senators Try Again for Supreme Court Cameras. // Multichannel News;12/12/2011, Vol. 32 Issue 46, p6
The article reports on the hearing for the Cameras in the Courtroom Act of 2011 introduced by U.S. Senators Charles Grassley and Dick Durbin. It says that this legislation requires television (TV) coverage of all open sessions of the Supreme Court unless it would violate the due process rights...
- Televising the Supreme Court: Why Legislation Fails. Thornberry, R. Patrick // Indiana Law Journal;Winter2012, Vol. 87 Issue 1, p479
The article focuses on the proposed legislation by the U.S. Supreme Court on the bill allowing the use of television cameras to record oral arguments and discusses the constitutionality of the bill. It also discusses the Senate Bill 446 on television coverage. It highlights the educational...
- Supreme Court Oral Argument Video: A Review of Media Effects Research and Suggestions for Study. Carter, Edward L. // Brigham Young University Law Review;2012, Vol. 2012 Issue 6, p1719
The article the U.S. Supreme Court (USSC) and its views towards the use of cameras in the courtroom as of December 2012, focusing on television network C-SPAN's co-founder Brian P. Lamb and his request of USSC Chief Justice John G. Roberts to allow CSPAN's cameras into the court to film the oral...
- The Press, the Public, and the U.S. Supreme Court. Jones, RonNell Andersen; Carter, Edward; Davis, Richard // Brigham Young University Law Review;2012, Vol. 2012 Issue 6, pi
An introduction is presented in which the authors discuss various reports within the issue on topics including the behavior of U.S. Supreme Court (USSC) Justices and journalists, the USSC's views towards the media, and a debate over the use of cameras in courtrooms.
- SCOTUS TV. // CableFAX Daily;10/5/2005, Vol. 16 Issue 193, p1
Reports on the efforts of the television network Scotus to continue covering the U.S. Supreme Court following the appointment of Chief Justice John Roberts. Plan of the network to organize a demonstration of its digital television equipment in the court.
- ERRATUM. // Creighton Law Review;Jun2015, Vol. 48 Issue 3, p392
A correction is provided for the article "The Weakness of the Case for Cameras in the United States Supreme Court" by Jonathan R. Bruno which appears in Volume 48 of the journal, and it mentions an error involving American Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia's views about non-experts and the law.