Using Data to Assess Past and Plan Future

January 21, 2019

Although “justice” is blind, and sports a blindfold to prove it, we have long recognized that Supreme Court justices (and lower court judges) are not. And so for decades the Senate Committee on the Judiciary — and interested citizens — have analyzed judges’ historical rulings and predicted how those judges would decide cases if elected to the Supreme Court.

Reprinted with permission of Minnesota Lawyer ©2019

The articles on our website include some of the publications and papers authored by our attorneys, both before and after they joined our firm. The content of these articles should not be taken as legal advice. The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views or official position of Robins Kaplan LLP.

Disclaimer

Eric J. Magnuson

Partner

Chair, Appellate Practice
Pronouns: he/his

Andrew Crowder

Related Publications

September 28, 2021
Briefly: Federal appeals: How much notice is enough?
Stephen Safranski and Geoffrey Kozen - Minnesota Lawyer
Summer 2021
IATL President's Letter on Judicial Security
Roman Silberfeld - The Robins Kaplan Quarterly: Tackling Tough Business Litigation Matters
October 1, 2020
How The Music Industry Can Weather COVID-19
Carly Kessler, Lauren Birkenstock - Law360
Fall 2020
Don’t Stop the Music: The Intersection Between Insurance and The Music Industry in the Era of COVID-19
Carly Kessler, Lauren Birkenstock - REAL TALK: The Robins Kaplan Business Law Update Fall 2020
Fall 2020
Interview with Uzma Saghir, Senior Corporate Counsel at Liberty Mutual
Manleen Singh - REAL TALK: The Robins Kaplan Business Law Update Fall 2020
Back to Top