After the court hears oral arguments on whether to hear arguments in the Aspern Papers case next week, many of the nation’s top papers will have to answer whether they will join a lawsuit alleging that the federal government illegally discriminated against a Native American woman and her husband by not granting them a home in the United States.
The issue is central to the debate over whether the government has violated the Fourteenth Amendment, which prohibits racial discrimination in the acquisition, use, or enjoyment of property.
The Supreme Court in February agreed to hear the case, as the Trump administration seeks to delay a decision in the case pending appeal.
The ruling will be crucial to whether the federal appeals court will uphold the federal law, which states that the property rights of Native Americans are protected by the Constitution.
As a result, it could have far-reaching consequences for the nation, the court ruled.
The court did not say whether it would hear the Asplens case in its entirety.
A spokeswoman for the court said only that it was reviewing the case and would decide the merits at a later date.
In a statement, the National Press Club said it would file a brief on behalf of the National Indian Legal Services Council, the Native American Legal Resource Center, and the Aspie Legal Resource Alliance.
The group’s attorney, Peter Nys, said the court would rule as soon as next week.
“The government’s response to the Aspen case has been a long and troubling one,” Nys said.
“We’re going to take it to the Supreme [Court].
The president has put his name on the case.
“I think that the public deserves a look at it.” “
It’s a very long fight,” he added.
“I think that the public deserves a look at it.”
The White House has argued that the case has no bearing on the constitutionality of the Fourths Amendment.
The Obama administration argued that a Native woman and a white man had equal property rights in the West.
In its lawsuit, the Aspecs claimed that the government denied them a federal home and a tax break in 2005, in violation of the Indian Self-Determination Act, which requires the federal to take action against Indians if they violate federal laws.
The Aspeces argued that their homes were federally owned and could be taken away without compensation if they ever went out of state.
The case is scheduled to go to trial next year.
The National Press Clubs lawsuit argues that the White House, which had argued that it would prevail in the litigation, failed to provide evidence to support its claim.
“These are not the facts of the case,” the Nys statement said.