The Supreme Court on Wednesday ruled that the Fair Housing Act of 1968 is unconstitutional because it violates the right to equal protection.
The court said the law was intended to ensure that fair housing protections are given equal weight in a civil rights context and to foster the formation of a more just and equal society.
The ruling was announced after a two-day hearing in which the high court heard arguments from a dozen state attorneys general and a diverse group of civil rights leaders who have challenged the law.
The ruling comes as California is grappling with rising homelessness, racial inequality and other challenges.
“Today’s decision makes clear that the law cannot be considered to have an intent to create a more equal society in California by preventing certain persons from enjoying certain public accommodations, but rather, to foster a more equitable society by requiring that fair accommodations are accorded equal weight,” Justice Elena Kagan wrote in the majority opinion.
“It is time for Congress to pass legislation that provides a remedy to the discriminatory intent of the federal Fair Housing Acts.”
The Supreme Court said the Fair Labor Standards Act, a federal law that provides wage and hour protections to workers, was meant to protect people from discrimination on the basis of race, color, religion, national origin, sex, age or disability.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who has served on the court since 1986, dissented, saying that the court should have left it up to the states to decide how to enforce the law, and that Congress should be free to enact laws with the intent of protecting people.
“We are the ones who are most impacted by these laws, and we should be empowered to decide when to pass laws that will protect our communities and the people we love, Justice Ginsburg wrote.
The Maryland State Fair is celebrating its 70th year this year and it’s a place where all kinds of things happen.
It’s a popular destination for locals and visitors alike, and the fair is also home to some of the most iconic attractions in the region.
Here are some of our favorite highlights.
First, the Maryland State Farm.
The Maryland StateFarm is a museum that’s housed in a former warehouse in Fairmont Park.
It opened in 1973 and is now the oldest and most popular amusement park in the country.
It has a history dating back to 1865, when a group of Marylanders decided to take over the land and open it as a farm.
The Maryland Farm is home to about 1,200 animals and exhibits, and it features the first indoor roller coaster in the world, as well as rides including the Big Thunder Mountain Railroad, the Big Sky Railroad, and a water ride.
It also features exhibits on the history of the Maryland region, including the state’s role in the Civil War and the early history of Maryland.
The farm also hosts the Maryland Zoo, a museum dedicated to preserving Maryland’s animal history.
The zoo also features a rare bird collection, which is part of the state fair’s conservation efforts.
The bird collection is located in the Maryland Museum of Natural History, and many of the birds are among the rarest in the U.S. and can only be found in Maryland.
At the Maryland Pavilion, you can get a taste of some of Maryland’s rich history.
It includes a full-sized replica of the White House, which was once the White Senate Chamber.
Another exhibit is a time capsule of Maryland history.
The first part of this exhibit was built by a local architect called David R. Horsley, who built the original White House.
In addition to his wife, Mary, and their children, Horsleys children also built the White house.
The other exhibit is the Maryland state flag.
For more Maryland attractions, you’ll want to check out the Maryland Department of Agriculture’s website for information on the Maryland Farm Bureau, Maryland Department and Agricultural Extension offices, and other agricultural and agricultural related programs.