A panel of three judges in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit today unanimously ruled that the House of Representatives has standing to challenge President Trump’s reallocation of funds in the federal budget to construct a border wall.
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The U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit, sitting en banc, denied Michael Flynn’s petition to immediately dismiss his case.
The Justice Department on Monday, June 1 filed a brief urging the Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit to force district court judge Emmet Sullivan to dismiss the prosecution of former national security adviser Michael Flynn. That move came after the Justice Department moved to drop a charge against Flynn, who previously pled guilty to lying to the FBI about his contacts with Russia’s ambassador, and Sullivan declined to immediately abandon the case.
On July 1, the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia issued a ruling in United States of America v. Concord Management & Consulting LLC (related to the Internet Research Agency case) limiting public statements about the case in the future. The court ruled that, because the Mueller Report released to the public information about the case not included in the original Internet Research Agency indictment, the government violated Local Criminal Rule 57.7(b).
Early last year on Lawfare, Ashley discussed the 2015 Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) interim rule “establishing registration and marking requirements for small unmanned aircraft used recreationally—i.e., drones.” The post predicted that state and local laws as well as strong private forces all but guaranteed imminent litigation:
Last week, the D.C. Circuit removed a hurdle for a pending suit against the Republic of Hungary and the Republic’s state-owned railway company. Judge Sri Srinivasan, writing for a three judge panel in Simon v.