The Michigan Supreme Court on Wednesday reversed a Court of Appeals holding in a case of a woman injured after falling into a service pit at an automotive shop, with a majority of the court ruling that she was entitled to no-fault benefits.
In two unsigned orders issued Wednesday, the Michigan Supreme Court declined to take up cases that dealt with potential prejudice against defendants.
Justices of the Michigan Supreme Court and attorneys robustly debated how the consequential "adopt and amend" case should be decided and what remedies were reasonably available during oral arguments held Thursday.
A split Michigan Supreme Court on Friday declined to grant leave to appeal or take further action in a case dealing with the Whistleblower's Protection Act, one that it had ruled on previously in an earlier version of the same lawsuit.
A glut of criminal cases seeking leave to appeal on sentencing grounds were remanded Wednesday to the Court of Appeals by the Michigan Supreme Court, with justices citing their recent decision in People v. Posey.
All Michigan judges starting in 2024 must complete at least 24 hours of continuing judicial education every two years under a Michigan Supreme Court order issued Wednesday.
Attorney General Dana Nessel's office's attempts to prosecute several state officials for actions during the Flint water crisis officially ended on Tuesday without any convictions.
The Michigan Supreme Court in its 2022-23 term decided several consequential and in some cases tricky questions of law, including whether equitable parenting rights extend to certain LGBTQ couples, if premises are liable for open and obvious hazard injuries and, most significantly, whether those injured before the 2019 auto no-fault insurance reforms were subject to the new fee schedule.
A split Michigan Supreme Court on Monday struck down the retroactive component to the 2019 no-fault auto insurance medical fee schedule that set limits on reimbursements in the system, with a 5-2 majority ruling it does not apply to those injured before its passage.
Courts can review criminal sentences that are within the proper guidelines outlined in law, a split Supreme Court ruled on Monday.