The influence of the newest Supreme Court justice, Neil Gorsuch, is likely to have an immediate effect on one of the most important cases yet to be heard.
A Senate showdown is at hand over President Donald Trump's Supreme Court nominee, and it could change the Senate and the court for years to come.
The nation's top court is friendlier to business than any court since 1946. Neil Gorsuch is likely to make it even more so.
Here are some of the key stories CNBC is following this hour.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg predicted that the "pendulum" of American politics will eventually swing back toward the center.
Growing up without a lot of professional women to look up to, the Supreme Court justice got creative.
The Supreme Court justice cautions that there is a difference between having a skill and being a true professional.
Donald Trump said that a Hillary Clinton presidency would lead to a reduction of the Second Amendment.
Wednesday's order means the student will not be able to use the restroom of his choice when school starts, NBC News reports.
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg has apologized for comments criticizing Republican presumptive presidential nominee Donald Trump, reports CNBC's Hampton Pearson.
Even Justice Scalia would disagree with the GOP's decision to block Obama's Supreme Court nominee, says attorney Michael Hahn.
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg had heart surgery where a stent was implanted to address artery blockage, reports CNBC's Eamon Javers.
With four justices in their seventies, odds are good that whoever is elected president in November will have a chance to fill at least one Supreme Court seat.
WASHINGTON, Oct 2- The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday considered whether the federal government could be liable for money damages by printing confidential credit card information on a customer's receipt, increasing the risk of identity theft.