Politico Magazine asked 19 of the nation’s best “legal thinkers” to consider, as the U.S. Supreme Court’s most recent term came to a close, how the Court changed the country this term. Some, such as New Republic Legal Affairs Editor Jeffrey Rosen, focused on the high percentage of cases decided by a unanimous Court. Others, such as Slate writer on courts and the law Dahlia Lithwick emphasized that the current Court “is really, really conservative,” but “not as conservative as it could be.” Still others, such as George Washington University Law School Professor Orin Kerr, contended that the Court made no change to the country this year: “The story of the term was that the Court wasn’t a big story.” Harvard Law School Professor Martha Minow concluded, “Free speech and religious expression win; equality does less well; growing reliance on communications technologies and on government to address environmental harms informs the law; corporations and employers gain power relative to employees; tensions between branches continue, amid bold assertions of humility.” University of Pennsylvania Law School Professor Kermit Roosevelt claimed that “the Roberts Court continues to show its deepest concern for the people, including corporations, who seem least in need of it.” See Politico Magazine, July 1, 2014.