After the Johnson County Commission removed a government-sponsored Ten Commandments display from the County Courthouse, the Commission created a public forum in the Courthouse lobby for displays relating to the development of American law. The Commission then accepted a display featuring the Ten Commandments, quotations from historical legal sources, and Biblical verses—bearing the message that the United States was founded on Christian principles.
Opposition to challenge by Virgnia city council member to council's decision requiring that prayers given at beginning of council meetings be nonsectarian.
Challenge to practice of town council members in South Carolina of presenting sectarian prayers before meetings.
Case concerning the availability of an attorney's fees award where a plaintiff in a civil rights case obtains a preliminary injunction.
Challenge to public-school district's grooming policy requiring boys to wear their hair short by parents of a Native American kindergartner who wears his hair long and in braids in accordance with his family's religious beliefs.
Challenge to practice of community college district of delivering official prayer and religious programming at graduations, scholarship-award ceremonies, and other important events for students and faculty.
Challenge to a judge's placement of a poster with the Ten Commandments in his courtroom.
Opposition to challenge to provisions in the Massachusetts Constitution that prohibit amending the Constitution's "Anti-Aid Amendment," which bars any public financial support for private schools.
Opposition to parents' challenge to Maine program that allows towns that do not operate their own schools to pay tuition for students to attend nonreligious private schools or neigboring public schools, but not parochial schools.
Challenge to a Colorado voucher program requiring school districts to make available to parents of under-performing students tuition payments to private schools, including religious schools.