A 2004 case involving the Secret Service made its way to the Supreme Court Wednesday. Demonstrators want to sue for being moved away from then-President George W. Bush. Charles Dharapak/AP hide caption

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Protesters Want To Sue Secret Service: Do They Have The Right?

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Justices Divide By Gender In Hobby Lobby Contraception Case

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Hobby Lobby President Steve Green says the company should not have to provide insurance coverage for IUDs and morning-after pills for its 13,000 employees. Tony Gutierrez/AP hide caption

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Hobby Lobby Contraceptive Case Goes Before Supreme Court

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Iran-Contra special prosecutor Lawrence Walsh speaks to reporters in 1989. Rick Bowmer/AP hide caption

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Lawrence Walsh, Who Investigated Iran-Contra Scandal, Dies At 102

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Iran-Contra Prosecutor Lawrence Walsh Dies At 102

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In arguments Monday, 68-year-old Florida inmate Freddie Lee Hall is challenging the state's use of an IQ cutoff to determine mental disability. Florida Department of Corrections/AP hide caption

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With Death Penalty, How Should States Define Mental Disability?

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Texas tycoon R. Allen Stanford, who conned investors in a $7 billion Ponzi scheme, arrives in custody at the federal courthouse for an Aug. 2010 hearing in Houston. David J. Phillip/AP hide caption

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Supreme Court Opens Door To Easier Police Searches

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A worker clears snow from in front of the U.S. Supreme Court in Washington, D.C., on Tuesday. Susan Walsh/AP hide caption

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High Court Considers Legality Of 'Fair Share' Union Fees

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One of the questions before the U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday is whether non-union members must pay for negotiating a contract they benefit from. Jonathan Ernst/Reuters/Landov hide caption

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A Union For Home Health Aides Brings New Questions To Supreme Court

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The U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to decide if police can seize and look through a suspect's cellphone without getting a warrant. This photo shows women in Los Angeles using smartphones on Jan. 7. Frederic J. Brown/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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