NEW YORK POST
Why the Supreme Court is the only part of government that doesn’t leak
By Stephen Carter
June 30, 2017 | 5:01am | Updated
With another Supreme Court term behind us, full of decisions both predictable and surprising, perhaps we should take a moment to consider a question very much of the moment: Why doesn’t the court leak? The rest of Washington has reached the point where confidentiality is a joke. So why not the Supreme Court, too?
The Supreme Court's biggest rulings before summer recess
I’m not saying that no secrets ever trickle down from our sacred legal mountain. Back in 2012, CBS News ran a story that Chief Justice John Roberts had changed his vote in the decision upholding the Affordable Care Act. Court-watchers were suitably shocked. Experts speculated on who the leaker might have been.
Yet in and of itself, the leak wasn’t interesting. Justices change their votes all the time. What made the Roberts story news was not its content but the fact that the court seems all but leak-proof.
READ MORE: http://nypost.com/2017/06/30/why-the-supreme-court-is-the-only-part-of-government-that-doesnt-leak/
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