The Volokh Conspiracy: No, there is no way to force Supreme Court nominees to give revealing answers

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Third Circuit doesn’t resolve standard for forced decryption under the Fifth Amendment; Prof. Geoffrey Stone (Chicago) guest-blogging about ‘Sex and the Constitution’; Short Circuit: A roundup of recent federal court decisions; Law professors in support of Judge Gorsuch (and my thoughts, too); Crime on the virtual street: Disturbing the peace and the Bangladesh problem; Some questions I hope the Senate will ask Judge Gorsuch; Could a victory for property owners in Murr v. Wisconsin hurt property rights in the long run?;
 
 
 
Third Circuit doesn’t resolve standard for forced decryption under the Fifth AmendmentBut the court strongly hints that it disagrees with the 11th Circuit's standard.By Orin Kerr  •  Read more »
Prof. Geoffrey Stone (Chicago) guest-blogging about ‘Sex and the Constitution’Prof. Geoffrey Stone, one of the nation's leading liberal constitutional scholars, will be posting based on his new book, "Sex and the Constitution: Sex, Religion, and Law from America's Origins to the Twenty-First Century."By Eugene Volokh  •  Read more »
 
Short Circuit: A roundup of recent federal court decisionsA criminal criminal defense attorney, an appeal for shorter sentences and a missing serial comma.By Eugene Volokh  •  Read more »
 
No, there is no way to force Supreme Court nominees to give revealing answersSupreme Court nominees can always avoid giving revealing answers at their hearings by using two simple techniques: the fluency move and the open-minded move. By Orin Kerr  •  Read more »
 
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Law professors in support of Judge Gorsuch (and my thoughts, too)Why I did not sign the professors' letter (though I support him).By Will Baude  •  Read more »
 
Crime on the virtual street: Disturbing the peace and the Bangladesh problemWhat would virtual reality and augmented reality crimes be like?By Eugene Volokh  •  Read more »
 
Some questions I hope the Senate will ask Judge GorsuchToday is the first day of confirmation hearings for Judge Neil Gorsuch, Donald Trump’s nominee to the Supreme Court. George Will recently published a thoughtful column with a list of questions he hopes senators might ask Gorsuch at the hearings. Most of Will’s questions are ones I would very much like to hear the answers …By Ilya Somin  •  Read more »
 
Could a victory for property owners in Murr v. Wisconsin hurt property rights in the long run?Legal scholar Roderick Hills argues that it would. I disagree.By Ilya Somin  •  Read more »
 
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