Supreme court opinions dating from

by  |  27-Sep-2019 09:02

The Library has made available more than 35,000 cases that were published in the printed bound editions of United States Reports (U. The Library’s new online collection offers access to individual cases published in volumes 1-542 of the bound edition. Reports offer a reflection of important social and cultural issues over time. The acquisition is part of the Law Library’s transition to a digital future and in support of its efforts to make historical U. public domain legal materials freely and easily available to Congress and the world. Reports from 1987 to the present are available online from the U. This collection of Supreme Court cases is fully searchable. Arizona are all part of the collection, in addition to thousands of other cases that have an impact on the lives of U. citizens.“For the first time, these historical materials will be available online as page images in a searchable format,” Law Librarian of Congress Jane Sánchez said. These historical court cases include decisions that have defined basic constitutional authorities and rights. Reports in the new collection were acquired by the Law Library of Congress through a purchase agreement with William S. Users can access this collection from a link on and

supreme court opinions dating from-19

The collection is online at loc.gov/collections/united-states-reports/.

With more than 2.9 million volumes, the Law Library contains the world’s largest collection of law books and other resources from all countries and provides online databases and guides to legal information worldwide through its website at loc.gov/law/.

All opinions posted on this site are public records and may be indexed by internet search engines.

The California Appellate Courts Case Information System provides case information for California Supreme Court and Court of Appeal cases, including copies of opinions, both published and unpublished.

These opinions are known as "published" or citable opinions. These opinions are known as "unpublished"; they generally cannot be cited or relied upon in other cases (see California Rules of Court, rule 8.1115).

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