The court's decision in the employment discrimination case is expected by early summer 2020.
The chief justice initially leaned toward siding with the Trump administration, but changed his mind, CNN reported.
Attendees at Monday's casket-viewing praised the late Supreme Court justice as a "brilliant man" who was devoted to the rule of law.
The chief justice suggested that voters could turn to politicians, who benefit from gerrymandering, to end the practice.
In a blistering dissent read from the bench, the Supreme Court justice said extreme gerrymandering could render elections "meaningless."
The case will have significant consequences for the next decade and beyond.
The devices, which allow semi-automatic guns to simulate near-automatic fire, are now illegal.
Chief Justice John Roberts joined the court's four liberals in putting a hold on the law.
The president lashed out at two Fox News reporters over coverage of his proposed border wall.
There are growing signs that Chief Justice Roberts is looking to salvage the reputation of the court.
New Justice Brett Kavanaugh was among the justices who opted not to hear the case.
Justice Brett Kavanaugh didn't participate in the case, which was a victory for landowners.
An “independent judiciary is something we should all be thankful for,” Roberts said after the president's partisan critique of a federal judge.
Roberts said Wednesday the U.S. doesn’t have “Obama judges or Trump judges, Bush judges or Clinton judges.”
Roberts, speaking at a University of Minnesota event, acknowledged “the contentious events in Washington in recent weeks."
Brett Kavanaugh promised, "What goes around comes around." What does that mean for cases that help Republicans and hurt Democrats at the ballot box?
“I don’t think it’s a lost cause. We’re not giving up,” one lawyer said.
Republicans won big cases dealing with immigration, as well as voting and abortion rights.