Donald Trump, President Biden, John Fetterman discussed on Bloomberg Law


Latest news evicting world markets, powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in over a 120 countries. This is Bloomberg radio. Now, a global news update President Biden and former president Obama are appearing together on the campaign trail, the pair will headline of Philadelphia rally with democratic Senate hopeful John fetterman and Josh Shapiro who's running for governor of the Keystone state. Former president Trump is also campaigning in Pennsylvania today near Pittsburgh. The committee investigating the January 6th capitol attack is giving former president Trump until next week to produce subpoenaed documents. The committee sent a subpoena to Trump last month, requiring documents to be submitted by November 4th and for Trump to appear for his deposition November 14th. Aaron Carter is dead at 34. TMZ reports the singer rapper and actor was found in the bathtub of his Lancaster, California home, Saturday, Carter was a regular on Nickelodeon in toured with the Backstreet Boys, his older brother Nick is a member of the famous boy band, Carter reportedly had struggled with substance abuse issues for years, but it's unclear if that played a role in his death. That's the latest I'm Julie Ryan. This is Bloomberg law with June grosso from Bloomberg radio. In a death penalty case, Arizona did end runs around Supreme Court precedent, creating a procedural maze that blocked a death row inmate's relief at every turn, reminding just Elena Kagan of the works of Kafka. I think Kafka would have loved this. Cruz loses his Simmons claims on direct appeal because the Arizona courts say point blank, Simmons has never applied in Arizona. And then he loses the next time around because the Arizona court say sim as always applied in California. I mean, tells you when, as I lose, whatever that expression is, I mean, how can you run a railroad that way? For decades, Arizona refused to follow Supreme Court precedent established in the 1994 Simmons case, which gave defendants facing the death penalty the right to tell juries that if they spared them from the death penalty, they would never be eligible for parole. So in 2016 the Supreme Court specifically instructed Arizona to follow that law. But Arizona denied John Cruz that instruction at his trial and then used a state procedural

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