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Landmark Supreme Court Cases
Can you name the landmark Supreme Court cases?
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Enter court case:
Supreme Court Case
Law that criminalized consensual anal and oral sex is constitutional.
Government-directed prayer in public schools, even if voluntary and non-denominational, violates the Establishment Clause.
Wearing armbands in school is symbolic speech protected by the First Amendment.
Evidence obtained by unconstitutional searches and seizures are inadmissible in court.
Speech that has a tendency to incite 'imminent lawless action' can be subject to regulation by the State.
American citizens of Japanese descent can be placed into internment and deprived of some constitutional rights, even under the Equal Protection Clause.
Segregated schools violate the Equal Protection Clause.
The death penalty in its current form is cruel and unusual punishment.
Flag burning is symbolic speech protected by the First Amendment.
Employers cannot be sued for race or gender pay discrimination after 180 days.
Police must inform those in custody of their basic constitutional rights.
Speech that falls in the category of 'fighting words' can be regulated by the State.
Segregated schools in the District of Columbia violate the Due Process Clause of the Fifth Amendment.
The guarantee of freedom of speech is incorporated against the states.
A narrowly-tailored affirmative action program for student admissions is permissible under the Equal Protection Clause.
Supreme Court Case
A banner reading 'Bong Hits for Jesus' is not protected speech under the First Amendment.
A person charged with a criminal offense is entitled to an attorney.
The Supreme Court has the right to decide who wins the presidential election.
Laws banning interracial marriage are unconstitutional under both the Due Process Clause and the Equal Protection Clause.
The reapportionment of congressional districts is not a political question, but is under the jurisdiction of the Supreme Court.
Married couples are allowed the use of contraceptives in private; a right to privacy exists in the Constitution.
Congress does not have the power to regulate guns in school zones under the Interstate Commerce Clause.
Racial quotas in college admissions are not permissible, although a state interest in diversity can be compelling.
Segregated facilities are permissible under the doctrine of 'seperate but equal.'
Laws that are constitutional under the Establishment Clause must have a secular purpose, must not advance or inhibit religion, and must not result in 'excessive entanglement.'
The Free Exercise Clause applies to the states under the Due Process Clause.
The federal government can regulate racial discrimination in places of public accommodation under the Interstate Commerce Clause.
Some abortion restrictions are permissible under an 'undue burden' standard.
Laws banning consensual sodomy in private are unconstitutional under the Due Process Clause and under rational-basis scrutiny.
Speech that poses a 'clear and present danger' can be subject to regulation by Congress.
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