American Atheists have won several important cases involving the separation of church and state, and currently have many ongoing lawsuits.
- Murray v. Curlett (1963) Challenged Bible reading and prayer recitation in Maryland public schools.
- Murray v. United States (1964) To force the Federal Communications Commission to extend the Fairness Doctrine so that Atheists could have equal time with religion on radio and television.
- Murray v. Nixon (1970) Challenged weekly religious services in the White House.
- O'Hair v. Paine (1971) Challenged NASA's religious use of the space program to require astronauts to read the Bible during a space flight.
- O'Hair v. Cooke (1977) Challenged the opening prayer at city council meetings in Austin, Texas.
- O'Hair v. Blumenthal (1978) Challenged the inclusion of the phrase "In God We Trust" on U.S. currency.
- O'Hair v. Hill (1978) To have removed from the Texas constitution a provision requiring a belief in God of persons holding offices of public trust.
- O'Hair v. Andrus (1979) Challenged the use of National Park facilities for the pope to hold a Roman Catholic mass on the Mall in Washington, D.C..
- O'Hair v. Clements (1980) This case tried to remove the nativity scene displayed in the rotunda of the capitol building in Austin, Texas.
Carter, et al. v Broadlawns Medical Center, et al.... Defense of Secular Medicine in 72 year history of Polk County Hospital never hired a chaplain, US Sup Ct, cert den. 1984-1987
- Steel Crosses on Utah Highways (2005)
- Society of Separationists vs. Pleasant Grove (2004)
- American Atheists vs. Starke, Florida.(2005)
- American Atheists, Inc., and Steve Walker vs. City of Detroit, City of Detroit Downtown Development Authority, and Detroit Economic Growth Corporation.
- Clyde Baxley, Grace Brown, Edward Byford, Bill Jager, Al Sundquist, James Woolever, Arlen Acharias, and Dorothy Anne Zappa Vs. State of Alaska.
- American Atheists Inc., Mark W. Butler v. The City of Jacksonville, Florida (2006) (Sued for the city's tax-funded "Faith Day")
- Chester Smalkowski, Nadia Smalkowski, American Atheists v. Hardesty Public School District, The County Of Texas County, Oklahoma, The Town Of Hardesty, Oklahoma. (Filed August 2006)
- American Atheists Inc., Lon Bevill, v. City Of Stark, Florida. (2007)
- American Atheists Inc., Edwin Kagin, v. Kentucky Office of Homeland Security (2009)
- American Atheists Inc., Daniel Cooney, v. Bradford County, Florida (2012)
Read more about this topic: American Atheists
Other articles related to "court cases, court, case, cases":
4th 136 (2008), the court ruled that ALDF had no private right to enforce 597t through civil action ... The court did not address whether the confinement of calves in veal crates violates 597t ... by the Department of Justice or by a judge of the superior court of the county in which the principal office of the corporation is located ...
... Sandford List of United States Supreme Court cases, volume 526 List of United States Supreme Court cases Lists of United States Supreme Court cases by volume ...
... is a set of United States Supreme Court cases, all dealing with disputes over water distribution from the Colorado River between the states of Arizona and California ... When a dispute arises between two states, the case is filed for original jurisdiction with the United States Supreme Court ... This is one of the very limited circumstances where the court acts as original jurisdiction that is, as a trial court ...
... List of United States Supreme Court cases, volume 523 List of United States Supreme Court cases Lists of United States Supreme Court cases by volume Ford v ...
... This is a list of cases decided by the United States Supreme Court ... This list does not contain every case decided by the Court ... For all cases, see Lists of United States Supreme Court cases by volume ...
Famous quotes containing the words cases and/or court:
“To think is of itself to be useful; it is always and in all cases a striving toward God.”
—Victor Hugo (18021885)
“In government offices which are sensitive to the vehemence and passion of mass sentiment public men have no sure tenure. They are in effect perpetual office seekers, always on trial for their political lives, always required to court their restless constituents.”
—Walter Lippmann (18891974)