The Senate hearing involving Christine Blasey Ford’s accusations against Brett Kavanaugh ended in a he-said/she-said impasse. A defamation lawsuit might remedy that.
God-willing, Brett Kavanaugh will serve on the court for a long time and his name will be on rulings. It was important for President Trump, as the leader of the United States, to apologize to protect the institution’s legitimacy.
Judge Brett Kavanaugh has the 50 votes needed to secure his confirmation to the U.S. Supreme Court after a brutal character assassination campaign.
All it took was Democrats’ treatment of Brett Kavanaugh over the last few weeks to turn me into that elusive creature: a minority, immigrant woman who supports Republicans.
Vilification is a form of psychological terrorism. Because the fury displayed by those leveling the charges is so relentless and uncompromising, it carries its own threat.
The threshold for credibility has dropped to the point where a woman’s word is enough to cast doubt on a man’s life’s work.
The author of the letter says he mistook Julie Swetnick for a prostitute, learned she has a ‘penchant’ for group sex and that her dad said she has mental issues.
Does an unprovable and uncorroborated allegation that Kavanaugh did a terrible thing as a teenager disqualify him from sitting on the Supreme Court?
Anita Hill’s accusations against Clarence Thomas during his Supreme Court confirmation in many ways parallel those against Brett Kavanaugh.
Senate Republicans have taken unprecedented measures to encourage those who have made accusations against Brett Kavanaugh to share their evidence.
While Christine Blasey Ford’s last-minute accusation upended the Senate Judiciary Committee, with Deborah Ramirez Sen. Charles Grassley and his team were prepared.
There’s no greater sin than condemning an innocent man without evidence. There’s no greater cowardice than caving in to mob pressure.
The Kavanaugh chaos is not politics as usual, even in the norm-shattering age of Trump. Rather, it is a convergence of the neuroses and contradictions in American culture.
A New York Times article scrutinizing inside jokes in the 1983 yearbook of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh’s Georgetown Preparatory School hid multiple problems with its claims.
It’s not nice or politically correct to say, but people do sometimes lie to get money, revenge, power, attention, or political advantage. False allegations of assault have been documented.
I cannot accept a world in which my sons will be raised under the tyranny of a lawless, vindictive society that wants to oppress men in the name of equality for women.
Not only do all four people she’s named as witnesses say Christine Blasey Ford’s allegations are completely false, they all say Brett Kavanaugh would never have done such a thing.
If we are to develop a process of adjudication in the court of public opinion that does not cheapen real accusations by incentivizing false ones, Joe Biden’s voice warrants a rebuttal.
The U.S. judicial system has a process for dealing with allegations of a crime, and Christine Blasey Ford should have to follow it, like any other accuser.
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