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Pacific Legal Foundation
Supreme Court dissents have it all: brilliant writing, surprising reasoning, shade, puns, and sometimes historic impact. Although they are necessarily written by the "losing" side, they’re still important: they can provide a roadmap for future challenges or persuade other justices. Sometimes they're just cathartic.  In Dissed, attorneys Anastasia Boden and Elizabeth Slattery dig deep into important dissents, both past and present, and reveal the stories behind them. Twitter: @EHSlattery @Anastasia_Esq @PacificLegal  Email us at 
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Ratings & Reviews
4.9 stars from 118 ratings
The episodes are wonderfully written to concisely explain complex issues. The hosts have insightful, smart remarks. The pace is perfect to keep things interesting. The audio clips of the Justices are great; and I love the efficient use of audio clips of guests/commentators. I’m so glad I found...Read full review »
ChicJD via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 10/12/21
SCOTUS Contrarian View
If your a follower of the nation’s highest court, this is a great addition to your podcast lineup. Hearing the argument against some of the most famous decisions, many of which have now become common belief, gives you a window into the viewpoint of some of the most important people in the nation.
LutherCorp via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 10/05/21
So interesting
If you are looking for a engaging podcast on law then look no further
Christian Rodier via Apple Podcasts · United States of America · 08/27/21
Recent Episodes
In 1952, the Supreme Court smacked down President Truman’s attempt to seize the nation’s steel mills. The dissenters—who happened to be Truman’s poker buddies—would have given the president flexibility to deal with this purported emergency, but the majority issued a swift rebuke. And one...
Published 01/19/22
Antitrust is making headlines, with figures as diverse as Josh Hawley and Elizabeth Warren seeking to use it as a shiny new tool to rein in big tech. But some of the policies they’re pushing were tried before in the 1960s, and they ended up penalizing perfectly competitive conduct just out of...
Published 01/05/22
Published 01/05/22
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