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Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia speaks to an audience last year at the University of Colorado in Boulder, Colo.
June 25, 2015 The Supreme Court ruled 6-3 to uphold the nationwide subsidies called for in the Affordable Care Act. Justice Antonin Scalia, in his dissent, calls the court's rationale "quite absurd."
The morning after an incident shut down a major subway line in Washington, D.C., traffic snafus made lots of drivers late, including Justice Antonin Scalia, pictured in 2013.
January 13, 2015 The Washington suburbanite had trouble getting to work Tuesday, leaving a key task to his boss at the U.S. Supreme Court.
Whether the error in Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia's recent dissent was originally his fault or a clerk's doesn't make it less cringeworthy.
Alex Wong/Getty Images
April 30, 2014 It's more than embarrassing when a Supreme Court justice makes his decision based on facts that he's gotten wrong. The court has corrected the record, but the slip has stuck among legal cognoscenti.
Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia speaks during an event at the Newseum in Washington, D.C.
Manuel Balce Ceneta/AP
October 7, 2013 In a wide-ranging interview with New York magazine, the conservative justice says the devil is "a real person," the situation in Washington is "nasty" and that he's "not a hater of homosexuals at all." He also says he's glad his method of interpreting the Constitution has become more mainstream.
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