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People demonstrate outside the U.S. Supreme Court on the day of arguments in the census case. People demonstrate outside the U.S. Supreme Court on the day of arguments in the census case United States Department of Commerce v. New York on April 23. Photo: Diego M. Radzinschi/ALM

Three federal judges in the span of days found themselves in headlines for stopping, at least for now, the U.S. Justice Department from installing a new set of lawyers to advance the Trump administration’s quest to put a citizenship question on the 2020 census.

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Dan M. Clark

Dan M. Clark is the Albany reporter for the New York Law Journal. He covers the state Court of Appeals, the state legislature, state regulators, and more. Email Dan anytime at [email protected]

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Alaina Lancaster

Alaina Lancaster, based in San Francisco, covers disruptive trends and technologies shaping the future of law. She authors the weekly legal futurist newsletter What's Next. Contact her at [email protected]. On Twitter: @a_lancaster3

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Mike Scarcella

Mike Scarcella is a senior editor in Washington on ALM Media's regulatory desk. Contact him at [email protected]. On Twitter: @MikeScarcella. Mike works on a slate of newsletters: Supreme Court Brief | Higher Law | Compliance Hot Spots | Labor of Law.

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Nate Robson

Nate Robson is the executive editor for The National Law Journal. Contact him at [email protected]. On Twitter: @Nate_Robson1.

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