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In the 2002 term, an algorithm correctly predicted the court's decisions 75 percent of the time.
Rolling back 100 years, a machine-learning model correctly predicted 70 percent of some 28,000 decisions.
The United States Reports are the official record (law reports) of the rulings, orders, case tables (list of every case decided, in alphabetical order both by the name of the petitioner (the losing party in lower courts) and by the name of the respondent (the prevailing party below)), and other proceedings of the Supreme Court of the United States.
United States Reports are printed and bound and are the final version of court opinions and cannot be changed.
The Oregon Appellate Courts Advance Sheets and Bound Volumes are published by the Publications Program of the Office of the State Court Administrator under the direction of the Oregon Supreme Court and are the official published decisions of the Oregon Supreme Court, Court of Appeals and Tax Court. For citation purposes, use the official case name as published in the Oregon Reports in the manner provided in the Appellate Courts' Style Manual.
Oregon Rule of Appellate Procedure 5.20(4); UTCR 2.010(13).
Online decisions include citations and hyperlinks to cases dating back to 1998.
The slip opinions published at this website are subject to copy correction prior to preliminary publication in the Advance Sheets and final publication in the bound volumes of the Oregon Reports.
Justices are considering a major challenge to public sector unions, a race-conscious admissions plan at the University of Texas, the first big abortion case since 2007, challenges to voting rights, the Affordable Care Act's contraceptive mandate and a challenge to President Barack Obama's immigration actions.Oregon law prevents us from responding to requests for legal advice from anyone except members of the Oregon Judicial Department.To understand and protect your legal rights, you should consult your own private lawyer or contact the Oregon State Bar Lawyer Referral Service at 1.800.452.7636 (within Oregon) or 503.684.3763 (Portland area).The availability of judicial opinions on-line has increased substantially over the course of the years. Most federal courts, including all circuit courts, and many state courts have Internet home pages sponsored by various educational and commercial entities; however, the databases of these judicial opinions tend only to cover the last few years, negating the possibility of conducting comprehensive research.