I haven't done a count, but the Supreme Court has overturned about as many state law as fedral ones. Check out, for instance, Roe v. Wade, Plessy v. Ferguson and Brown v. Board of Education, to name a few.
The Congress, as the branch the passes laws, is most likely
to have its power checked, by having its laws overturned by the
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Federal laws are made and passed by the House of Representatives, Senate and then signed into law by the president. States have laws that affect federal rights. All of these laws (and other stuff such as regulations) can be challenged in the Supreme Court IF the Supreme Court first determons that it has "jurisdiction", that is, there must be something involved that is affected by federal or state laws that affect the constitutional rights of citizens. Very few cases are accepted for decision by the Supreme Court for a variety of reasons, one of which is sheer volume. Thousands of cases are filed each year and there are only nine justices. They take only the ones they consider most important.
The answer is that your question, as written, is unanswerable.