Now in its eleventh year, this acclaimed annual publication brings together leading national scholars to analyze the Supreme Court’s most important decisions from the term just ended and to preview the year ahead. The Cato Supreme Court Review is unlike any other publication that follows the work of the Court: • It is timely. An in-depth review, it appears less than three months after the Court’s term ends and before the new term begins. • Although widely cited by legal experts, its articles are aimed at, and accessible to, nonattorneys interested in the work of the Court. • Crucial to its exceptional coverage, the Review takes a Madisonian perspective—grounded in the nation’s first principles of liberty and limited government. Cases critiqued in the 2011-2012 edition include those involving Arizona’s immigration law, Texas redistricting and the Voting Rights Act, and “fleeting expletives” in broadcast TV, as well as high-profile criminal law questions of warrantless GPS tracking, jailhouse strip searches, and ineffective counsel relating to plea bargains. There’s also a quirky yet diplomatically significant case about whether the State Department must identify as Israel the birth country of someone born in Jerusalem. And all that is before we even get to the “case of the century,” the constitutional challenge to the Affordable Care Act (“Obamacare”).