The justices returned to the bench on Jan. 8 for a packed session of oral arguments – starting with immigration policy and the post-9/11 “No Fly List” and ending on Jan. 17 with two cases that could upend the functional power of the federal administrative state.
Monday’s arguments began with two consolidated cases, Garland v. Campos-Chaves The following are some examples of how to get started: Garland v. SinghThe court will decide what type of notice must be given by the government before a non-citizen is deported because they did not appear in court.
According to 8 U.S.C. § 1229(a), the government must provide a “notice to appear” in all removal proceedings. The statute includes a list of information the government must include – most notably, the time and place of the removal hearing. The statute allows for an order to be issued against a noncitizen if they do not attend the removal proceeding.
The justices will decide on Jan. 8, whether the government has provided sufficient notice to the noncitizen (to allow him/her to be removed for failing the removal hearing). If it doesn’t include all the information in one document or if…