Originally published on Wed February 13, 2013 3:37 pm
By Eyder Peralta
The Jesus portrait that hangs inside an Ohio middle school.
A constitutional fight is now in play in Jackson, Ohio: The city's school district decided, Tuesday night, that it would fight the American Civil Liberties Union in court over a 66-year-old portrait of Jesus that hangs in the hallway of a middle school.
A photographic screen hangs in front of the U.S. Supreme Court, which is undergoing renovations. On Wednesday, the justices will hear arguments in a case that asks whether police without a warrant can administer a blood test to a suspected drunken driver.
Dec. 21, 2011: Petty Officer 2nd Class Marissa Gaeta, left, kisses her girlfriend of two years, Petty Officer 3rd Class Citlalic Snell at Joint Expeditionary Base Little Creek in Virginia Beach, Va. Gaeta's ship had returned from 80 days at sea. Their "first kiss" <a href="http://n.pr/vFDwy2">that day</a> was a first of its kind for the Navy.
Four servicewomen along with the American Civil Liberties Union are suing Defense Secretary Leon Panetta over the military's policy to exclude women from combat. The policy, says the ACLU, is unconstitutional.
Chicago police move in during protests against the NATO summit in May.
Credit AFP/Getty Images
The U.S. Supreme Court has refused to hear a case on the constitutionality of recording police officers while they do their job.
This means the court leaves in place a lower-court ruling, which found placing limits on taping police in public spaces unconstitutional.
The ACLU of Illinois brought the a suit against Cook County State's Attorney Anita Alvarez in 2010, after her office wanted to bring charges against ACLU staff recording audio of "police officers performing their public duties in a public place and speaking loudly enough to be heard by a passerby."