Wash Post takes another look at why the Supreme Court’s decision to hear Wisconsin’s case is such a big deal

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Wisconsin Republicans have pleaded before the courts that the geography of the state’s population disadvantages Democrats in a way that can’t be helped: Democrats tend to cluster in big cities such as Milwaukee and Madison. But the Democratic plaintiffs in the case have brought statistical fire. > Washington Post

SCOTUS taking Wisconsin’s gerrymandering case is all over the national news


All the major outlets are covering the U.S. Supreme Court’s announcement yesterday that it will hear the Wisconsin partisan gerrymandering appeal, which is being billed as a landmark case. Read the coverage here from The New York Times, The Washington Post, and National Public Radio.

SCOTUS announces it will hear Wisconsin’s gerrymandering appeal

The U.S. Supreme Court has agreed to take up an appeal over electoral districts in Wisconsin after a lower court ruled that the state’s Republican-drawn map constitutes an “unconstitutional partisan gerrymander.” > National Public Radio

5 things to know about Wisconsin’s gerrymandering case


With partisan gerrymandering returning to the U.S. Supreme Court for the first time in a decade, the New York University School of Law takes a look at what’s at stake for American democracy. Here’s what you need to know. > Brennan Center for Justice, NYU School of Law

Wisconsin’s gerrymandering case gets another spotlight in Washington Post


The U.S. Supreme Court is being asked to uphold a lower court’s ruling that Wisconsin’s 2011 redistricting effort was unconstitutional, and could announce as soon as Monday that it’s affirming or reversing the lower court’s decision. More likely, it will accept the case for full briefing and arguments in the fall term. > Washington Post

Q&A on Wisconsin’s redistricting case that may be heard by SCOTUS


The U.S. Supreme Court could announce soon whether it plans to hear an appeal of a ruling that struck down Wisconsin’s Republican-drawn legislative map. The case is one of several justices could discuss privately Thursday, or later this month. Here’s a rundown of the issues raised and when the court might act. >  Wisconsin Public Radio