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Supreme Court of the United States - Page 57
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Thread: Supreme Court of the United States

  1. #561
    Senior Member CnCP Addict johncocacola's Avatar
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    I have to think Breyer is just trying to draw publicity for his book. From his perspective he would be stupid not to retire before next June. Ginsburg from her perspective should’ve listened to Obama in July 2013 when he tried to nudge her to retire.

  2. #562
    Administrator Aaron's Avatar
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    I predicted at the beginning of the current Administration that Breyer would do what Kennedy did and retire the June before the midterm elections, so June 2022. We'll see if it holds. It'd be awfully funny if he managed to make the same mistake Ginsburg did.
    Don't ask questions, just consume product and then get excited for next products.

  3. #563
    Senior Member CnCP Addict johncocacola's Avatar
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    Aaron I mentioned a couple months ago on this forum that Republicans do not have as many incumbents in competitive races up in 2022 so Breyer waiting till next June will actually take Democrats away from the campaign trail while the GOP will mostly be able to stay in DC all of next year. In a 50-50 senate they will need there whole caucus.

  4. #564
    Moderator Mike's Avatar
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    Justice Stephen Breyer to retire from Supreme Court, paving way for Biden appointment

    By Pete Williams
    NBC News

    Justice Stephen Breyer will step down from the Supreme Court at the end of the current term, according to people familiar with his thinking.

    Breyer is one of the three remaining liberal justices, and his decision to retire after more than 27 years on the court allows President Joe Biden to appoint a successor who could serve for several decades and, in the short term, maintain the current 6-3 split between conservative and liberal justices.

    At 83, Breyer is the court's oldest member. Liberal activists have urged him for months to retire while Democrats hold both the White House and the Senate. They contended that Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg stayed too long despite her history of health problems and should have stepped down during the Obama administration.

    Ginsburg's death from cancer at 87 allowed former President Donald Trump to appoint her successor, Amy Coney Barrett, moving the court further to the right.

    Prof. Erwin Chemerinsky, dean of the law school at the University of California at Berkeley, wrote in a Washington Post op-ed in May urging Breyer to retire that there are times "when the stewards of our system must put the good of an institution they love, and of the country they love, above their own interests. They have to recognize that no one, not even a brilliant justice, is irreplaceable, and that the risks presented by remaining are more than hypothetical."

    The progressive group Demand Justice, meanwhile, hired a truck last year to drive around the Supreme Court's neighborhood bearing this sign: "Breyer Retire. It’s time for a Black woman Supreme Court justice."

    Biden has pledged to make just such an appointment. Among likely contenders are federal Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson, former Breyer law clerk, and Leondra Kruger, a justice on California’s Supreme Court.

    After serving as a district court judge in Washington, Jackson was nominated by Biden for a seat on the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia and confirmed in mid-June by a 53-44 vote. She succeeded Merrick Garland, who left the appeals court to become Biden’s attorney general.

    Despite calls from some Biden supporters to add more seats to the Supreme Court to counter its current conservative lean, Breyer said in March that such a move would risk undermining confidence in the court. Advocates of court packing, he said, should "think long and hard before embodying those changes in law."

    Appointed by President Bill Clinton, Breyer came to the Supreme Court in 1994 and became one of the court's moderate-to-liberal members, though he often said it was misleading to label justices with such terms.

    He believed that interpreting the Constitution should be based on practical considerations, changing with the times. That put him at odds with conservative justices who said the court must be guided by the original intent of the founders.

    "The reason that I do that is because law in general, I think, grows out of communities of people who have some problems they want to solve," he said in an interview.

    Breyer wrote the court's opinion striking down a state law that banned some late-term abortions in 2000 and dissented seven years later, when the Supreme Court upheld a similar federal law passed by Congress. He supported affirmative action and other civil rights measures. And in a widely noted dissent in 2015, he said the death penalty in America had become so arbitrary that it was probably unconstitutional.

    Biden is expected to act quickly to nominate a successor who can be ready to serve when the court's new term begins Oct. 3. A former chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, he knows firsthand how the confirmation process works

    Source NBC NEWS

    Aaron called it.
    Trying to get married before I turn 27.

  5. #565
    Senior Member Frequent Poster Mastro Titta's Avatar
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    Well, I know RINOs confirmed Garland, but with a Senate like this and imminent elections, I'm quite sure this appointment will be not too distant from a new Roberts.

  6. #566
    Moderator Mike's Avatar
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    The appointment is going to be a black woman so it's going to be far different from Roberts no comprise candidate here.
    Trying to get married before I turn 27.

  7. #567
    Administrator Aaron's Avatar
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    And I'm sure RINOs will be capitulating. Collins and Alaska Woman (and I'm sure a few others) will vote yea. And it's a disgrace Garland got as much support from Republicans as he did - his record is nothing but shameful.
    Don't ask questions, just consume product and then get excited for next products.

  8. #568
    Senior Member Member Steven AB's Avatar
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    The future of this succession is really unpredictable, but this article titled "How Republicans Can Block Stephen Breyers Replacement" is interesting:

    https://time.com/6142711/joe-biden-s...tephen-breyer/
    Last edited by Steven AB; 01-26-2022 at 04:15 PM.
    "If ever there were a case for a referendum, this is one on which the people should be allowed to express their own views and not irresponsible votes in the House of Commons." Winston Churchill, on the death penalty

    The self-styled "Death Penalty Information Center" is financed by the oligarchic European Union. The Daily Signal

  9. #569
    Senior Member CnCP Addict johncocacola's Avatar
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    My bet is he’ll pick Brown Jackson, but if he picks Leondra Kruger that might be good from a death penalty perspective. She’s been rock solid on the California Supreme Court on death penalty cases, arguably more conservative than her Republican predecessor Joyce Kennard.

  10. #570
    Moderator Ryan's Avatar
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    Michelle Cards is a prominent contender to replace Justice Stephen Breyer under President Biden.
    "How do you get drunk on death row?" - Werner Herzog

    "When we get fruit, we get the juice and water. I ferment for a week! It tastes like chalk, it's nasty" - Blaine Keith Milam #999558 Texas Death Row

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