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Supreme Court of the United States

Thompson v. Hebdon

Court: U.S. Supreme Court

Status: Won

Last Updated: 12/15/2020



Alaska’s laws limit voters to a maximum of $500 per year to any political candidate or any group other than a political party. When adjusted for inflation, the $500 limit falls below a similar Vermont law the Supreme Court struck down in 2006, making it nearly impossible for Alaskan candidates to communicate with voters in the nation’s largest geographical districts.


Legal Documents

{"docs": [
{"Court": "U.S. Supreme Court", "Title": "U.S. Supreme Court per curiam opinion", "FileName": "", "Date": "11/25/2019 4:36:21 PM"}, {"Court": "U.S. Supreme Court", "Title": "Petition for writ of certiorari", "FileName": "", "Date": "7/22/2019 5:15:57 PM"}, {"Court": "Appellate Court", "Title": "9th Circuit opinion", "FileName": "", "Date": "11/27/2018 5:15:57 PM"}, {"Court": "Trial Court", "Title": "District court opinion", "FileName": "", "Date": "11/7/2016 4:36:21 PM"}


John Bursch

Senior Counsel, Vice President of Appellate Advocacy

John Bursch, Vice President of Appellate Advocacy with Alliance Defending Freedom. He has argued 12 U.S. Supreme Court and over 30 State Supreme Court cases.

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