Johnson v. United States, 135 S.Ct. 2551 (2015), was a United States Supreme
Court case in which the Court ruled the "residual clause" of the Armed Career ...
Holding: Imposing an increased sentence under the Armed Career Criminal Act's
residual clause violates due process. Judgment: Reversed and remanded, 8-1, ...
In 2010, the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) began investigating Samuel
Johnson based on his involvement in an organization called the National Social
Jun 26, 2015 ... After Johnson pleaded guilty to being a felon in possession of a firearm, 18
U.S.C. 922(g), the prosecution sought an enhanced sentence under ...
Apr 20, 2016 ... The U.S. Supreme Court's decision in Johnson v. United States left many
questions unanswered, including how far exactly the decision ...
Jul 6, 2015 ... In Johnson, the Court interpreted the so-called “residual clause” of the Armed
Career ... United States, 550 U.S. 192 (2007) and Sykes v. United ...
Nov 10, 2015 ... Last Term, in Johnson v. United States, <sup>4×</sup> 4. 135 S. Ct. 2551 (2015). the
Supreme Court struck down ACCA's residual clause because it was ...
Jun 29, 2015 ... April 2016: SCOTUS rules in Welch v. United States that the decision in Johnson
v. United States limiting the reach of the Armed Career ...
Jan 5, 2016 ... Johnson v. United States held that the “residual clause” of the Armed Career
Criminal Act (ACCA) is unconstitutionally vague. Since Johnson ...
Facts and case summary for Texas v. Johnson, 491 U.S. 397 (1989). Flag
burning constitutes symbolic speech that is protected by the First Amendment.