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Wednesday, March 27, 2013

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Kimberly A. Kralowec

Justice Scalia's explanation was that the plaintiffs had ill-advisedly conceded that damages must be established by common proof. Therefore, as Justice Ginsburg observed, the Court did not need to reach that question, let alone substantively resolve it.

Max Kennerly

In many ways, the case is so transparently results-oriented that it cannot possibly be applied to other cases without further clarification from the Court as to what they really met. Take a look at Footnote 6 of Scalia's opinion: he is apparently claiming, in what is admittedly dicta, that, for class certification to be granted in the future, the plaintiff must show that all class members suffered exactly the same amount of damage.

It is an embarrassment to the Court to see these types of opinions come out with such frequency.

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