The leftist attacks on the faith, family, and character of Supreme Court nominee Judge Amy Coney Barrett are — sadly — neither surprising nor new.
The rule of law, not rhetorical inventions and pleas of partisans, should guide the means by which we live out our political process.
“It’s important that the Supreme Court is able to resolve conflicts among other courts about what the federal law is,” Ginsburg said. “That’s why eight is not a good number.”
Mary Ellen Bork, the widow to the late federal Judge Robert Bork, wrote a response to an article in the Wall Street Journal reminding readers of Joe Biden’s role in her husband’s failed confirmation.
American voters have a right to know whether he’ll go along with his party’s scheme to pack the Supreme Court if Amy Coney Barrett is confirmed.
In Laurence Tribe’s telling, the vice president’s tie-breaking vote does not apply to judicial nominees. That is supported by neither the Constitution’s text nor the Senate’s historical practice.
Nothing better captures the Republican disaster of Supreme Court nominations than George H.W. Bush selecting David Souter, who evolved from mild conservative to left-wing leader.
Rep. Chip Roy recounted the numerous times Democratic Senators used personal attacks to try to stop the confirmation of conservative judges.
The nomination of Judge Amy Barrett to the Supreme Court is likely to set off the ugliest political fight we’ve seen since, well, the last Supreme Court confirmation battle.
Teen Vogue’s op-ed declared that Trump’s nomination of Barrett was a ‘malicious nod to RBG’s legacy.’ It argues that even though Barrett is a woman, she isn’t the right woman.
‘There is a long history of anti-Catholic hatred by some in this country, and a growing tide of anti-religious animus on the Left now, and I hope you and your colleagues will not play any further part in it,’ Sen. Josh Hawley wrote.
Trump urged Democrat lawmakers and the media to provide a ‘respectful and dignified hearing that she deserves and, frankly, that our country deserves.’
Barrett isn’t some fire-breathing religious zealot. She’s an accomplished jurist who believes in the Constitution and the duty of judges to uphold the law.
President Donald Trump today nominated federal Judge Amy Coney Barrett to fill the seat Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s vacated on the Supreme Court.
President Trump should nominate Judge Amy Coney Barrett because she’s the best person for the job. Full stop.
The confirmation battle to fill Justice Ginsburg’s seat could be apocalyptic. Here’s the strategy behind some of the president’s top contenders.
Trump vowed to choose a nominee from the 2016 list, so he should nominate Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court.
For the last 30 years, Republican nominations for the Supreme Court have faced personal, ugly, defamatory attacks from Democrats.
Media and Democrats’ decision in 2018 to collude with the criminally minded has rendered today’s discussion of power plays meaningless.
Democrats have advocated different sets of rules for handling nominations of Democrat and Republican presidents, and therefore, their lectures about what to do now are not exactly credible.
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