Indiana-based artist Tasha Lewis transforms the Conservatory’s gallery with thousands of magnetic cyanotype butterflies printed on cotton fabric. Her blue butterflies hover in mid-air and seem to swarm the space, blurring the connection between the natural and artificial worlds.
U.S. Supreme Court Says Challenge To Ohio Law Must Be Heard
The U.S. Supreme Court says an anti-abortion group can challenge an Ohio law that bars people from lying about politicians during an election.
The case was brought by the anti-abortion group Susan B. Anthony List, which claimed former Congressman Steve Driehaus’ vote from the Affordable Care Act was tantamount to supporting taxpayer-funded abortion.
That was wrong, but they still sued the state over the law, saying it impeded on free speech. Their suit was thrown out by a lower court, but the Supreme Court ruling means the case will have to be heard.
Ohio State political scientist Paul Beck says he wasn’t surprised by the high court ruling.
“Given past decision that it’s made in these kinds of general cases, it’s very solicitous of First Amendment rights,” Beck said.
Ohio is of a few states around the country with a similar law.