This is according to today's Wall Street Journal, which reports on Justice John Paul Stevens's refusal to apply stare decisis to a question considered settled by mainstream academics everywhere. Stevens is apparently an advocate of overturning the "Stratfordian" consensus that Shakespeare was written by, you know, William Shakespeare, in favor of a dissenting theory that the works were in fact authored by one Edward de Vere, the 17th Earl of Oxford. Stevens has been working on this proposition, and attempting to build a working majority of fellow justices, since the 1980s.
(Also noteworthy to those who abhor the thought of leaving the office for the weekend is that three hard-working justices no-commented this story, presumably for lack of time to spend pondering such non-legal frivolities.)
The evidence and the authorship debate make for interesting reading. They also might make you wish you had time to sit down and read a few pages of Shakespeare, let alone to travel to England in search of authorship clues. Today you'll have to settle for taking a five-minute break to read an article about people who do.