From Texas Standard.

If the latest catalyst for states going their own way was the Paris Climate Agreement, in Texas it was SB4. That’s the law banning sanctuary cities – also known as “show-me-your-papers.”

While demonstrations erupted in several parts of the state and opposition to the bill came from many sectors of the population, they didn’t dissuade Texas Gov. Greg Abbott from signing SB4 into law last May. But then, local governments sprang into action and decided to fight the new law. Tiny El Cenizo was the first city to file a lawsuit. Then came Austin.

Matt H. Wade (CC BY-SA 3.0) / Wikimedia Commons

Courtesy Harvard University Press

Coming from different backgrounds and political views, 13 lawyers were united by their commitment to the decision backing Brown vs. Board of Education.

This 1954 ruling inspired "a willingness to move mountains, if need be, to ensure that we are living up to our best selves," guiding their endeavors over 50 years and changing the interpretation of civil rights in the United States.

Are Viral Law Ads a New Internet Reality?

Jul 15, 2016

From Texas Standard:

By now, you're probably familiar with the Fort Worth lawyer who calls himself the Texas Law Hawk.

A new lawsuit is boldly going where no man has gone before.

Paramount Pictures and CBS are suing the producers of a Star Trek fan film for copyright infringement. The studios own the copyright to the Star Trek franchise, including six television shows and 12 movies.