The Supreme Court of Ohio this month suspended a Toledo lawyer for one year for multiple ethical violations, including knowingly making a false statement in a municipal court proceeding and failing to comply with a disciplinary investigation.
High school students recently visited the Thomas J. Moyer Ohio Judicial Center to hear how art and the law are complementary. Three accomplished Ohio artists spoke to the students about how individual expression can be used to advance justice.
A state law that allowed cities to temporarily collect income tax from individuals working from home but who lived outside of city limits during the COVID-19 pandemic was constitutional, the Supreme Court of Ohio ruled Wednesday.
The Ohio Supreme Court heard oral arguments Wednesday in a case that could change the way sentencing is considered in the state, with the county prosecutor for the initial case this time sitting as a justice on the high court.
The Supreme Court of Ohio recently rejected a man’s effort to vacate his attempted murder conviction. The man’s claim was based on the victim stating seven years after the conviction that he might have misidentified who shot him.
The Supreme Court of Ohio recently rejected a man’s latest attempt to overturn his conviction for selling “bath salts” in 2012, despite his claim that the sale of the substance was not illegal when he was arrested.
The Ohio Supreme Court has cleared the path for Steven Kraus to run for the Ohio House — sidestepping difficult questions about the former state lawmaker’s comeback bid. Kraus was removed from office in 2015 after a felony theft conviction, but he has since gotten that case sealed by the court.
An appeals court failed to follow instructions from the Supreme Court of Ohio when considering the case of a wastewater well operator that was shut down for potentially causing earthquakes in Trumbull County.
Wrongful death lawsuits based on faulty medical care must be filed within four years of the medical provider’s alleged error, just as any other lawsuit based on a medical claim, the Supreme Court of Ohio ruled recently.
Travel and expense records of state troopers providing security to Gov. Mike DeWine as he attended the 2022 Super Bowl are security records that are not available to the public, the Supreme Court of Ohio ruled Tuesday.