Haranguing in the Supreme Court, and More from CRS

10.07.15 | 1 min read | Text by Steven Aftergood

If protesters are arrested for disrupting the proceedings of the U.S. Supreme Court through angry speech, is that a violation of their First Amendment rights? The question was analyzed by the Congressional Research Service. See Haranguing in the Court, CRS Legal Sidebar, October 6, 2015.

Other new and updated products of the Congressional Research Service issued in the past week include the following.

FinCEN’s Money Laudering Death Penalty Temporarily Blocked, CRS Legal Sidebar, October 6, 2015

The Internet Tax Freedom Act: In Brief, updated October 5, 2015

Emergency Relief for Disaster-Damaged Roads and Transit Systems: In Brief, updated October 2, 2015

Changes in the Arctic: Background and Issues for Congress, updated October 2, 2015

2015 Leaders’ Summit on U.N. Peacekeeping, CRS Insight, October 5, 2015

Pope Francis in Cuba, CRS Insight, October 2, 2015

Turkey: Background and U.S. Relations, updated October 5, 2015

Fact Sheet: Selected Highlights of the FY2016 National Defense Authorization Act (H.R. 1735 and S. 1376), updated October 2, 2015

Conventional Prompt Global Strike and Long-Range Ballistic Missiles: Background and Issues, updated October 2, 2015