• Legal Printer and Document Filing Specialist for the Supreme Court of the United States

    •  Writs of Certiorari
    •  Briefs in Opposition
    •  Amicus Curiae Briefs
    •  Reply Briefs
    •  Merits Briefs
    •  Replies to Exceptions
  • Stress Free
    Printing and Filing

    You can focus on the perfect legal arguments, while
    we focus on the perfect printed brief. The Supreme Court Press expertly handles the typesetting, proofing, printing, filing, and service of documents.

    We are a high-touch, consultative service, and you can always call to speak to a document specialist. Let us do the heavy lifting for you.

  • Same-Day, Express
    Printing and Filing Service

    When your deadline is rapidly approaching and you are under the gun, the Supreme Court Press stands ready to help with same-day, express service. If you don't require typesetting or proofing and have a properly formatted document, we can print, ship, and serve other parties on the same business day.

The Supreme Court Document Preparation, Printing, and Filing Experts

The Supreme Court Press specializes in the affordable preparation, printing, and filing of legal briefs in compliance with the rules of the United States Supreme Court. Any document filed with the high court must meet precise requirements on formatting, binding, and delivery. A non-compliant document can be rejected by the court, damaging or ending your clients' pursuit of justice. Our expert team works hand in hand with you to interpret the Supreme Court rules and exquisitely prepare and print your documents, taking the worry out of the process for you.


The Petition of the Month for Summer 2015

The Supreme Court Press “Petition of the Month”TM for Summer 2015 is Baumgartner v. United States, Supreme Court, Dkt. No. 14-1071, filed by Donald Bosch and Ann Short of the Bosch Law firm. The case involves an old, but not well defined or understood crime of misprision, the failure to report a crime or to conceal the occurence of a crime. Richard Baumgartner was convicted of the federal misprision statute for providing positive character references on behalf of a drug user. Mr. Baumgartner challenges this conviction on First Amendment grounds and argues that his speech to a another person has no concealing affect, since it was not with law enforcement, and did not happen in the context of a criminal investigation.

Keep in mind, we are talking about criminalizing conversations that have nothing, even remotely, to do with someone else’s involvement in a federal crime—conversations that cannot possibly hinder federal law enforcement efforts or impugn the integrity of government processes. As we view it, the question is not whether criminalizing these conversations creates a slippery slope but, instead, just how steep is this slope.                                                                                                                                                                                        - Donald Bosch
(read more)

About the Supreme Court Press

The Supreme Court Press is a turnkey, full-service document preparation service for petitioner for a Writ of Certiorari, Responses in Opposition, Amicus Curiae briefs, Merits Briefs, Replies to Exceptions, and all your other filings to the United States Supreme Court. While lovely printed documents will never win your case, improperly prepared documents can certainly lose one! We take care of all your Supreme Court printing needs to free up your time to craft the winning legal arguments.

FAQs on Supreme Court Filings

Word Count Limits on Supreme Court Filings

Each document must be accompanied by a certificate signed by the attorney, the unrepresented party, or the preparer of the document stating that the brief complies with the word limitations. The person (read more)

Formatting and Binding Requirements for Supreme Court Filings

Every document must be prepared in a bound booklet-format on paper that is cut to 6 1/8" x 9 1/4". The paper must be opaque, unglazed, and not less (read more)

Success Rates on Writs of Certiorari

Getting a case heard by the Supreme Court is considerably more difficult than gaining admission to Harvard. In 2010, there were 5,910 petitions for a Writ of Certiorari filed (read more)