35 Burst results for "Bater Ginsberg"

 USPS honoring late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg with stamp

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | Last month

USPS honoring late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg with stamp

"The U.S. Postal Service is honoring the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg with a commemorative stamp The postal service has just taken the wraps off the design for a new stamp honoring justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg calling her an icon of American culture The stamp is a painted portrait of Ginsburg in a black robe with the intricate white collar that became her trademark The justice known for defending equality died in 2020 at the age of 87 The first class forever stamp will go on sale sometime next year Jackie Quinn Washington

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg U.S. Postal Service Ruth Bader Ginsburg Supreme Court Ginsburg Jackie Quinn Washington
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

07:53 min | 2 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

"Were the only woman where we work, at least I was until I got to NPR. And as I write in the book, I think Ruth and I both, for a very long time, and other women felt like we were, you know, I didn't actually think of it as misogyny, or even harassment. I felt as if we felt, I think, is if we had our noses up against a window pane, saying, come on guys, just let us in. Just give us a shot. You know, speaking of those dinners, then you've had with justices, Scalia, and Ginsburg. During, you had a lot of dinners with justice Ginsburg during the pandemic. And this was while her health was deteriorating. Your husband, who's a surgeon, and has the best surgeon stories I've ever heard. You may recall that dinner. But he gave medical advice to justice Ginsburg. But did you talk to her directly to justice Ginsburg about her health? No. I really understood. That's one of the boundaries. I really, first of all, my husband is a hypnotist. He would never tell me. I've had countless friends who talked to them about their health issues. And a year later, when I found out that so and so had been treated for cancer or whatever, I'd say to him, David, did you know that so and so had cancer all last year and was being treated and he said, and he'd say, yeah, and he just never told me, and he kept her confidences. And I knew enough not to try to barge into that, that that would have been a violation of her privacy and his professionalism. Speaking of boundaries, during this time of the justice's deteriorating health, I mean, you wrote for the next 18 months I chose friendship. It was the best choice I ever made. What exactly was the choice you were making here? That I, that was that was when she, when I learned, like every other member of the press corps because my husband hadn't told me that she had lung cancer. And she was being operated on for lung cancer. And I tell the story in the book of how the next night I was waiting to do a TV hit after I'd written about it all day long. And I'm having dinner with my husband. And at a restaurant and the phone rings. My cell phone rings. And it's Ruth. And she says, Nina, I'm sitting here in the ICU, she had a chest tube in my husband told me. And I'm having a wonderful consomme better than I had any right to expect. And I'm just calling you to tell you why I've forbid David to tell you anything about what was going on with me. Because I didn't want you to be trapped between your friendship for me and your obligations as a journalist. So she understood and I understood. But I also understood that I'm an observer. I miss things sometimes. But I did see her more often than other people. At that point, because she was coming to our house for dinner. Almost every Saturday night. And I would worry about her terribly. And. I knew that it was tricky to say the least. I didn't, for a very long time. I thought she could beat it once again. This was her third bat with cancer, but eventually not that long before she died. The court put out a statement saying that she was also had radiation treatments for a recurrence of her pancreatic cancer. And I think all of us at that point at the court knew that she was likely not going to live that much longer. And she still was ferocious in her determination. And I couldn't really all I wanted to do was be a friend to her. And I can't honestly say that I really thought she was close to death until she really was close to death. The last time I saw her, which was probably about a few days or a week before she died and she was terribly thin, and she kept falling asleep at the table. And I thought, we really don't have a lot more time. Yeah, I'm listening to you, tell that story. And here in Washington, but also in our careers. And the beats that we cover and the circles that we navigate, it's almost impossible not to be have friendships with some of these folks. And I'm just wondering in that in that time, I mean, you have to go into, you have to go into work, you've got to cover the beat. But how did it make you feel to go into the court? Go into the office, knowing that a person you're going to have to report on in her final final days, final moments, is someone who is close to you. A friend. Well, we weren't back at work yet. I keep forgetting about the pandemic. That's right. Yeah. We weren't back at work. And so. You know, we didn't go back to work really, I guess, until the new term of 2021, 2020, whenever. But she died by then. She was gone by then. I never saw her back on the bench. Well, Nina, I bring that up because bob Steele, who's a formerly an ethics scholar at the pointer institute and architect of NPR's ethics policy. He writes, quote, the obligation of journalists is to have the public as their primary loyalty and to not let that loyalty be undermined by relationships with those that you are covering. I was just wondering for folks who are listening and wondering, did you put your loyalty to justice Ginsburg? Ahead of your listeners. No. I didn't know anything. You know, I would say that this was, if you cover the Supreme Court, you know when a justice is not doing well. But you don't know enough to go on the air and say, this person is dying. So those of us who covered the court for the year that chief justice rehnquist had thyroid cancer and was and was still chief justice and presiding over the court. With a tracheostomy in, we could see that he was failing, but you can't go. You can't go public and say this guy is going to die soon. I mean, you don't know. You

justice Ginsburg Ginsburg Ruth cancer lung cancer NPR Scalia David press corps Nina pancreatic cancer bob Steele pointer institute Washington Supreme Court thyroid cancer
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

07:45 min | 2 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

"And she lost. And to, you know, for point of care, the filibuster on Supreme Court nominations was in place when she was when she was saying that, which was blown up by then Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell to get through a bunch of Supreme Court Justices for president Trump. So Nina, how did you and justice Ginsburg for a sweet? How did you become so close? Well, we met when I was first assigned to cover the court when I was a very young reporter in my early 20s and I didn't understand a brief that she had filed, and it was turned out. It was her first brief in front of the Supreme Court. And I called her up and she gave me an hour of her time explaining to me and in essence it boiled down to this. The Fourteenth Amendment guarantees equal protection of the law for all persons and women are persons. And therefore, should be covered under the Fourteenth Amendment. And that was in that ended up being the case in which the Supreme Court for the first time actually said that. In any sense. And in that meeting that you had with her, she's explaining this brief to you. What was she like? Well, it was a telephone call. So I couldn't see. I couldn't see her. And she had this very rich kind of low deliberate voice. And she didn't make fun of me at all where any of my stupid questions for which I was eternally enter this day grateful whenever I call people up. And I ask what I am pretty sure is a dumb question. It's nice that they don't make fun of me. Well, as a fellow journalist, I hear you on that. It is a blessing when they don't make fun of you at least to your face. So then how did your relationship change Nina with justice Ginsburg over the years that she went from the federal appeals court to the Supreme Court? Well, when I first knew her and met her, she was in New York. And so I called her quite frequently about some of the finer points of law that I needed to know. And lots of other people did too, and I'm very grateful to them forever. But I didn't really know her personally, very well. Until she moved to Washington to be on the Court of Appeals. And she served on the Court of Appeals for, I think, 13 years. And during that time, we became personal friends as well as professional ones. And then at the very end of her life, the last couple of years of her life being incredibly close. You I had a question that just flew just flew out of my head. I'm so glad that happens to somebody other than me. Happens to me a lot. But let's talk about you and, oh, now I remember, now I remember, in addition to being friends with justice Ginsburg, over all this time, right up to her Ascension to the Supreme Court, in that time, she became a big feminist icon. You know, the notorious RBG and other things like that. What was that like? For her. Well, you know, she didn't really become a feminist icon until she was in her 80s. She didn't become the notorious RBG till she was in her 80s, and she was both, I think she enjoyed it. She found it very amusing at times. And she liked it. I think she liked it. It was a nice thing for her. I had to describe it. I'm not sure all of her colleagues thought it was so great because she got all this publicity, and they didn't. So I will say this, you know, one of my other great friends on the court was justice Scalia. And I probably my favorite interview that I ever did was an interview with the two of them on stage at listener auditorium in D.C.. And they came to play and they told wonderful stories about each other. They teased each other, and they argued with each other, and it was sort of the best example of a friendship a longtime friendship. That could be based on not just their agreements that they really liked each other and shared many things together. But that they absolutely and vociferously disagreed with each other. It was very cool. Well, I'm glad you brought that up because let's just jump to that because you have dinners and have had dinners at your home where justices Scalia and Ginsburg together and separately have been over for dinner. And I'm just wondering because that friendship between Ginsburg and Scalia is the stuff of legend, what made these polar political opposites such close friends? Well, first of all, only lawyers will understand this. She and he were both meticulous civil procedure and enthusiasts and they were very they were real nitpickers about that kind of thing. And they both loved writing, loved thinking about the law. And, you know, one of the great things that she always said, he did for her was in the first big feminist opinion that she wrote as a justice. He was the lone dissenter in that case, which involved VMI, and whether women could attend VMI. And he brought her his the rough draft of his dissent, and he dropped it on her desk, and he said, Ruth, I'm bringing this to you. So you'll be able to address some of my points in your opinion. And she said, it absolutely ruined her weekend. But it made her opinion so much better. And I thought that was a great example of their. Friendship, but she loved him among other things because he made her laugh. And he made almost everybody laugh. And I think it's fair to say that his death actually was an enormous blow to the court because he had such joie de vivre that is now missing. It's a much rare place without him. You know, I want to ask you about misogyny because you and justice Ginsburg were both succeeding professionally professionally despite rampant misogyny and sexism. Did the two of you ever talk about it and commiserate over your version of misogyny that you were dealing with in your respective workplaces? Yeah, I think we did. We didn't consciously do it, but it inevitably came up as it came up with my colleagues, Linda wertheimer and Cokie Roberts. And others who women of our age certainly just experienced that. We almost always

Supreme Court justice Ginsburg president Trump Ginsburg Nina federal appeals court Court of Appeals Scalia Mitch McConnell listener auditorium Senate VMI Washington New York D.C. Ruth Linda wertheimer Cokie Roberts
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

08:01 min | 2 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

"I'm Jonathan capehart, and welcome to capehart. A new session of the Supreme Court is upon us. There's a new justice, and, since the dob's decision that overturned roe V wade, questions about the legitimacy of the high court. Who better to talk to about all of this than legal affairs correspondent for national public radio, the legendary Nina totenberg. But we also talk about her new book, dinners with Ruth, as in the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. In this conversation, first recorded for Washington Post live on September 29th, totenberg talks about their friendship that began decades ago, including why the liberal standard bearer didn't retire while democratic president Barack Obama was in The White House. Well, this would have given her something that not even a great Supreme Court Justice has. 2020 hindsight. She hoped very much to have the first woman president name her successor. And of course she, to some extent, that was a gamble. And she lost. We're going to dive into the book at the same time as we dive into the big issue. And that's abortion and the road decision. Because you write in dinners with Ruth that the late justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was wary if not critical of rose argument rather than simply a matter of personal privacy, you write that justice Ginsburg viewed abortion as a matter of freedom, which is rooted in the Fourteenth Amendment's equal protection clause. Explain her thinking on this a little further. Was she always thought that there was a better, a better argument? In addition to privacy, and that argument was, the liberty talked about in the Fourteenth Amendment guarantee to equal protection of the law. And that liberty includes having jurisdiction over one's personal body, that that should be a woman's prerogative to decide in terms of her own liberty. And that was what she always thought was a better argument. And she actually made that argument in an abortion case. She took to the Supreme Court on behalf of a woman when she was an advocate on behalf of a woman who didn't want to have an abortion when the military requires her to have one or be discharged. And that case went to the Supreme Court the same year as roe, but the government caved and changed its rule. And therefore, there was no case left. And she always thought that that was an enormous missed opportunity to, among other things, show that this is an argument that goes both ways. The choice to have a child or not have a child. So then what would she have made of the DOM's decision that overturned roe? Well, I think it's pretty clear that she would have strongly disagreed. She would have been appalled by the league. And she would have thought it was a real kick at the court itself. And it's integrity, that such a leak could occur. But, you know, even when she testified during her confirmation hearing, she was very clear about her views on row at that time too. Could we talk more about the leak so much has happened in the news? Can you believe I forgot about the leak of the Alito draft opinions? Where do we live in, huh? Gone tomorrow. Right. We need how corrosive on the culture of the court and in particular, the relationships between the justices was that leak, I think it was, it was bad. And it was, you know, I think those of us who cover the court have come to some sort of pretty much of a consensus view that the most likely was leaked by a conservative of some sort who was hoping to freeze the vote at the essentially 5 to four vote in some ways. And prevent the chief justice who had a middle ground from persuading justice Kavanaugh to join him. And if that was the case, it served its purpose. And it did budge. In fact, I thought it was really quite remarkable that a draft opinion that came out in February. I mean, that was drafted in February. Didn't change almost any word by the time it came out in June. That's to my understanding, almost unheard of. Yeah, it's extraordinary. And I want to talk to you more about chief justice Roberts in a little bit. I'm just wondering, you've been covering the court since the 1970s. I'm wondering if you ever expected to see the overturning of roe V wade. Just given how you know the court works. Well, it was possible earlier, you know, I think it was possible, and the 80s. When justice O'Connor was on the court and justice Kennedy came to be on the court. I think it was possible. And I thought it was possible at the time, but in the end, it turned out that the court writ large thought it was more important to preserve precedent and to stick with something that the court had a right that the court had said women had and not undo a right. I think nobody can recall a time when the court declared a constitutional fundamental right and then undid it. And that was sort of the view of the majority. Let's talk more about justice Ginsburg in particular in the run up to our conversation. We received a lot of audience questions about justice Ginsburg's decision not to retire. Her dying wish was, quote, that I will not be replaced until a new president is installed. But after her death, then president Donald Trump replaced her with the very conservative now justice Amy Coney Barrett. Do you think she would have chosen to retire while president Obama was in office, had she known the future impact of her decision to stay on the bench? Well, this would have given her something that not even a great Supreme Court Justice has. 2020 hindsight. And you know, at the time, she was at the top of her game. She was not sick. She was the senior liberal member of the court, so she assigned some opinions and wrote some important ones. And I think she also knew at the time, we never discussed this, other than on stage. So everything that I'm saying right now is inference. She certainly knew that the filibuster was still firmly in place. And I think she thought she would say in public. Who better than I? I think she thought that with the filibuster still in place, it was likely that nobody she considered to be a genuine successor to her legacy could get confirmed. And that she hoped very much to have the first woman president name her successor. And of course, she, to some extent, that was a gamble.

Supreme Court roe V wade Jonathan capehart capehart Nina totenberg Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Ruth justice Ginsburg Ginsburg national public radio dob Washington Post Barack Obama White House Alito Kavanaugh justice Roberts Amy Coney Barrett Connor Kennedy
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:04 min | 2 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WTOP

"Late 1800s and was advanced for the time, but it uses one big system for both human sewage and storm water. When it rains heavily it backs up spilling millions of gallons into the Potomac. That sewage is loaded with bacteria, nitrogen, and phosphorus, which impacts the water quality. The tunnel boring machine called hazel will bore the reverse L shaped tunnel mostly underneath the Potomac river. Hazel will mine about 40 feet per day to excavate the soil, so pressurize the ground for the chance for ground movement. Justin Carl is the program manager and then behind her will be erecting a precast tunnel liner. The boring will be quiet shaking on the surface amounts to less than the width of two nickels. Luke Luger WTO P news. Meanwhile, an old, unused bridge in D.C. could be getting a new lease on life. D.C.'s Court of Appeals has stopped the demolition of the 120 year old foundry branch trolley trestling Glover Archibald park in northwest. The bridge was part of the D.C. trolley system on a line that took people from Georgetown to Glenn echo park, metro owns the bridge and wants to bring it down citing its poor condition. It has not been used in over 60 years, now the issue goes back for another look. Some want to trestle saved and used as part of a trail to get students to and from the pneumo Macarthur boulevard high school in northwest. Kyle Cooper, WTO news. I mean, that was shot and killed by police and arundel county. It happened around two 15 this morning at a home on sans road in harwood. Police say officers were responding to a domestic incident at the home and found the man with a gun. They say police shot and killed him following a fight, no officers were hurt. The officers were wearing body cams and are now on administrative leave. A gold judicial column made of glass beads that belong to the late justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, selling at auction for close to a $180,000, part of a collection of about 75 items of Ginsburg's that were sold to benefit charity, her gavel selling for $20,000. Bidders paying more than $500,000 in the online auction that ended on Friday, Sunday marking the two year anniversary of the liberal icon's death, Ruth Frederick Ginsburg was 87 years old

Justin Carl D.C. Luke Luger trestling Glover Archibald par Glenn echo park Potomac river Potomac pneumo Macarthur boulevard hig Kyle Cooper Hazel northwest arundel county Court of Appeals Georgetown WTO harwood Ruth Bader Ginsburg
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:16 min | 3 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WTOP

"30, reserve your spot in Jennifer young Holmes dot com. 703-815-5700. You're listening to WTO pneumo. 9 24 and a 51 year old Cole case in Montgomery county has been solved, and a suspect is now under arrest. In October of 1971, captain James hall, a special deputy sheriff for the county, was shot and killed at the manor country club in Rockville, investigators had long believed that hall had interrupted a burglary and process. Will last Thursday, the cold case unit closed that case, a news conference is scheduled for today at noon with hall's family and county officials, and they're expected to identify this suspect. A second group of Ruth Bader Ginsburg's personal belongings will be available at an estate auction starting today. The items include two of her lace collars and each be offered from 3000 to $5000, bids will be accepted until September 16th, the former Supreme Court Justice died in September of 2020, you can check out the online auction at bottoms dot com. Money news at 25 and 55 is we welcome Jeff claw. Joe Jones, Wednesday trading gets underway in 5 minutes. Dow futures are down 60 points, but NASDAQ futures are up 5, even with the housing market slowdown, they're still aren't enough homes for sale and more potential sellers may now sit it out, a Freddie Mac survey says the share of respondents who say this is a bad time to sell, rose from 27% to 35%. Apple will unveil its newest line of iPhones today, the iPhone 14, likely with a big price increase. Apple may also unveil a new apple sports watch, how does fruity pebbles cookies sound? A French toast cookies. Alexandria living magazine says crumble cookies is opening a shop at Bradley's shopping center in Alexandria. There's another one in falls church, crumbles has 300 locations nationwide. Jeff Klebold news. Money news brought to you by whole foods market. At Whole Foods market, take 25% off all supplements through September 13th, while supplies last. Plus, prime members save an extra 10%. Shot now, in store or online. Terms apply. Coming up after traffic and whether the

Jennifer young Holmes captain James hall manor country club Jeff claw Montgomery county WTO Ruth Bader Ginsburg Rockville Cole Joe Jones hall Alexandria living magazine Supreme Court Bradley's shopping center Apple Freddie Mac Jeff Klebold
RGB Hurt Democrats by Not Quitting While She Was Ahead

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:32 min | 3 months ago

RGB Hurt Democrats by Not Quitting While She Was Ahead

"After so many close calls, Jesus Christ, Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg dropped dead at 87 years old. As I said in earlier shows, she died at very stubborn woman who should have taken Obama's hint that maybe she should call it a career. So that he could appoint a young progressive Democrat inside the Supreme Court, but no, the mainstream media will never tell you that. RGB stayed in their way too fucking long, often falling asleep, but earrings and spending a lot of time at home when she broke a foot or a heart or a towel, whatever the fuck. Look, I know the one was going through hell. I know she had cancer in different types of cancer. And that's, please, my heart breaks for anybody suffering through that, but that's the time you just retire. What are you doing? Had she retired when Barack Obama asked her the Supreme Court would have had a very different balance to counteract the appointees Trump dropped in like Kavanaugh Gorsuch and Amy call me Barrett. And that development is going to hurt Democrats going forward for many, many years. Decades, maybe. When Ruth Bader Ginsburg died, the ridiculous mainstream media called her an unrelenting trailblazer for gender equality. They never bothered to tell you what I told you that this wonderful little woman wanted to lower the age of consent for our daughters to 12 years old. So you can worship her all you want, but any woman who can think like that is a mean bitch in my book.

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Supreme Court Barack Obama Jesus Christ Kavanaugh Gorsuch Cancer Donald Trump Ruth Bader Ginsburg Barrett AMY
Israel Is Flourishing Despite Itself

The Ben Shapiro Show

01:29 min | 4 months ago

Israel Is Flourishing Despite Itself

"It's hard to do business in Israel. And yet Israel has somehow against all odds and against bad policy exploded economically speaking. It is known as startup nation. It is the place on earth with the most startups per CAPiTA, Israel is a very small country. Territorially, it's tiny. It take you about 45 minutes to drive the width of the entire land of Israel in certain parts of Israel. Maybe less. In certain parts of Israel it's more like 20 minutes. The entire territory of the State of Israel is about half the size of New Jersey. You don't really understand the Israeli Arab conflict until you come here and you spend some time in Jerusalem. Everybody lives cheek by jowl. You can actually visibly see a Ramallah from Jerusalem. The parts of Jerusalem that you hear the left talk about dividing Jerusalem that is not possible. It's like taking your house and saying, during a divorce case, you just divide the house down the middle. You take this bathroom and I'll take this bedroom. It's not going to work. It's very, very foolish, but in spite of all of this, Israel has been able to achieve phenomenal economic success. Israel is burdened with a terrible bureaucratic system. It is dominated by public sector unions, Israel has a terrible judicial system in which the judiciary. You're about judicial activism in the United States. At least in the United States, there's a written constitution. There is no written constitution in Israel. So the Supreme Court of Israel basically just writes whatever it wants. And everybody is expected to comply. The Supreme Court in Israel actually even appointed its own successors. So imagine Ruth Bader Ginsburg appointing her own successor. That's essentially how it works. In the State of Israel, these folks were not answerable to the actual legislature of the State of Israel the Knesset. Despite all these problems, Israel has seen a lot of success.

Israel Jerusalem Ramallah New Jersey Supreme Court United States Ruth Bader Ginsburg
Rep. Jim Jordan: Jan. 6 Panel Has Told at Least Eight Lies, Maybe More

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

01:51 min | 4 months ago

Rep. Jim Jordan: Jan. 6 Panel Has Told at Least Eight Lies, Maybe More

"Saw you on newsmax the other night. And you were weighing in on the J 6 panel and you said they've been caught in 8 different lives. What are those lies? Well, they lied about Bernie Carrick's travels. They lied about very loud on the colleague of mine. They lied about the tour he gave to constituents. They lied about Jenna Ellis documents. They lied about Eric hershman, White House lawyer, the light about the note written Cathy Hudgens that she wrote it and there was a person said, no, no, I actually wrote that note. They lied about the Secret Service. We've had Secret Service come forward and say that what she testified to was not accurate. And they lied about me twice, they lied about a text message I had forwarded to The White House chief of staff. They said it was from me, a member of Congress when it wasn't. I had forwarded to him from a respected lawyer former inspector general for Don rumsfeld. And then they also took a video quickly where I was on Fox News talking and I was on Maria bartiromo show and the video clip started off with me saying January 6th is the ultimate data significance in a presidential contest. What they left off was the sentence right before that where I said the late justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said that January 6th is the ultimate date of significance in a presidential context because that's when you actually approve the electors. And that changes the entire context of that statement. So we saw that and then, of course, maybe the most important was when Zoe lofgren I remember the committee said, we don't corroborate witnesses testimony. And they didn't ask pat cipollone when he was deposed if what Cassie Hutchinson said about him was true. And his lawyer reported afterwards that if he had been asked to say it wasn't. So that's 8 different false things we've gotten from this committee. And Todd, we don't get to see the evidence. We don't get to sitting on the depositions. We don't get access to the transcripts of the video, the documents they have. We don't get any chance across examine. And so imagine how many other lives they've told the American people if we've caught him in 8 with that limited amount of ebb and we get to see.

Bernie Carrick Jenna Ellis Eric Hershman Cathy Hudgens Secret Service Don Rumsfeld White House Maria Bartiromo Ruth Bader Ginsburg Pat Cipollone Fox News Cassie Hutchinson Zoe Lofgren Congress Todd
What Was the Reasoning Behind the Court's Decision?

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:41 min | 5 months ago

What Was the Reasoning Behind the Court's Decision?

"Now, there are a number of states that had trigger bills. That is, if roe V wade and Casey, of course, roe V wade was the original case back in like 73. And it laid out almost in a legislative kind of sense, a very strict accidentally not that straight. A framework of when abortion could be allowed, like you would expect in a law. Now, of course, I know what you're thinking. You're saying, wait a minute. I saw schoolhouse rock when I was a kid. Supreme Court's not supposed to make law. That's the job of the legislature. Exactly? And then Casey came back and it kind of changed it because roe roe was not a very well reasoned decision. And I know that because Ruth Bader Ginsburg said so and Lawrence tried before he went completely insane. So I want a lot of commentary. They like the result. They didn't like the reasoning. Because the reasoning wasn't very sensible. Their reasoning was, well, there's a constitutional right to abortion, kind of because, and it boils down to we really think it's a good idea. And that didn't really work. And it had a very detailed kind of almost legislative outline of what you could and could do with abortion. That wasn't workable. In 1992, Casey came down, they kind of changed the test a little. Became an undue burden on way. You can't unduly burden. The right to an abortion. And what Samuel lita said is, wait, you're wrong at the premise. There is no right to abortion in the constitution.

Roe V Wade Casey Roe Roe Ruth Bader Ginsburg Supreme Court Legislature Lawrence Samuel Lita
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:00 min | 5 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Us a new way to see this old issue. Ruth Bader Ginsburg said she would have preferred to see the court focus not on row, but on a different case, one that had come up in that same term. The case brought by air force nurse Susan struck. Here's the guardian's Jessica Glen's. Harry Truman signed an executive order in 1951, saying that service women could not be mothers, whether by birth or adoption or any other way, pregnancy meant automatic discharge. Once the military discovered captain Susan struck was pregnant, her supervisors were unmoved by her plea to give up her baby for adoption. Take a short leave to recover and then return to her job. She was ordered to leave camron base the next morning and go back to a base on the West Coast. We were having my going away party and all of a sudden I remembered that I had promised myself I would write camera on days sucks on the officers club movie screen before I left months before she had arrived at the base after hours in transit and told there was no food available. She hated the place right away. I remembered it about 10 o'clock at night, past curfew. And so I asked Friends, oh my God, we got to do something. We got to do something. He said, what? I said, can't tell you, I said, but we need some red paint. She showed us the photograph and there it was. CRB sucks, an act of defiance spelled out in huge red letters. Back in the states, there was more to come. A 26 year old air force captain, a nurse, unmarried, expects a baby within a few days, and so the air force is trying to discharge her, but she has blocked it in court by this weekend she figures to be the first officer ever to the air force's knowledge to have a baby on active duty. The legal battle spiked her blood pressure and she spent the last two weeks of her pregnancy in a hospital. Tanya was born in December and she stayed with struck until just after Christmas. Then it was time to hand her over to friends. I flew up to Nebraska to hand over Kanye to them and to sign the

Susan struck Jessica Glen Ruth Bader Ginsburg air force Harry Truman camron West Coast Tanya Nebraska Kanye
How Ruth Bader Ginsburg Actually Felt About Roe

Mark Levin

01:16 min | 6 months ago

How Ruth Bader Ginsburg Actually Felt About Roe

"For 49 years starting with roe versus wade really starting before that Then Casey then beyond The nation was forced to live under decisions That were not made by the people But went to the very core of who we are The Supreme Court has a bad habit of nationalizing all cultural issues Rather than allowing the people in the states to resolve them This is one of the things that Ruth Bader Ginsburg was talking about not once but at least twice And they love the Ruth Bader Ginsburg which is why they don't quote her Which is why I do And she said 1992 and an interview with the Columbia law review It would have been better to approach row under the equal protection clause She said That basically this could have been resolved From a political point of view over time

Ruth Bader Ginsburg Wade Casey Supreme Court Columbia Law Review
Remembering How Roe Got Overturned With Mollie Hemingway

The Charlie Kirk Show

00:59 sec | 6 months ago

Remembering How Roe Got Overturned With Mollie Hemingway

"With us right now is the great Molly Hemingway on this incredibly eventful newsday Molly, welcome back to the program, your initial thoughts on the Supreme Court's decision. Well, it's just an amazing day to experience many people have worked for nearly 50 years to get to this moment where abortion law is returned to the people. A lot of people understood that roe V wade was a poorly decided decision. You have a consensus on that, whether that's pro lifers or people like Ruth Bader Ginsburg. But it had managed to hold for a very long period of time and it took a lot of work from a lot of people and human rights activists and pro life leaders and the conservative judicial movement and finally this day has arrived and it's just a wonderful day for women and their children and their families and of course it also means there's a lot of work to come in the days and years ahead to protect these families and to also create a culture of life.

Molly Hemingway Roe V Wade Molly Supreme Court Ruth Bader Ginsburg
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

05:35 min | 7 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"The clean air act I asked fine gold what can be done about the power of Supreme Court Justices like expanding the court or instituting term limits Well we at the American constitution society think that there is a new momentum for this And the president had a commission about judicial reform And some of the people went into it thinking that well it's not a good idea to expand the court Well some of the most prominent people that felt that way changed their mind particularly Nancy gertner and Lawrence tribe two of the most distinguished constitutional lawyers from Harvard Law School They wrote an op-ed afterwards saying you know what We thought maybe term limits would be better and by the way we support term limits for members of the Supreme Court But they also concluded that the only way to undo the packing of the court that was done by Trump and McConnell is to add some seats which of course is perfectly constitutional It can be done and has been done in the past And it's the only way to change the fact that essentially a seat was stolen from Obama and a seat was stolen in advance from bite So we support both of those kinds of measures to do something about the damage that the court is doing including recently in the environmental area And we also support internal reforms such as you know the court doesn't have ethics rules The court the court doesn't have the courthouse this shadow docket that I mentioned It's being abused It's supposed to be a for emergency situation So all of this sets the stage for real damage to the environmental issue as well as others In fact they use the shadow docket last week to undercut the clean water act I spoke recently with congressman Jamie Raskin when I asked him what parts of the federal government are best empowered to take strong action on climate right now He answered that it all comes back to Congress the country's founders put the legislature and article one of the constitution as a former senator now focused on the courts How do you answer that question about what part of government can best address climate I think congressman Raskin is right The purpose of the Congress is to address through legislation working with the president the problems that face our society Of course when it comes to the interpretation of individual rights and others that's more the job of the court But you know John McCain and I spent 8 years working together on legislation to reform our campaign finance system And as you pointed out a court struck down not our Bill but actually but something else but did great damage because they didn't respect the role of the legislature And overwhelming bipartisan consensus on that issue Well the same thing goes for climate If we just leave it up to a court a court that is basically 6 to three based on the theft of two Supreme Court seats We're going to get nowhere And people on the left often point to the politicization of the court and activist jurists and yet I also want to ask you if it was a mistake or appropriate for people on the left to make Ruth Bader Ginsburg a cultural icon documentary's buttons you know she became kind of a hero and a pop culture figure Is that appropriate for a justice Does that contribute to the politicization and perhaps also her stay in longer Didn't work out so well in the end You know I don't think it's a she certainly deserved the accolades and the admiration that she got for her role in the court for his wonderful role model for women I mean I don't have a particular problem with that However I do think the spectacle of her having to hang on when she was obviously very ill Was part of the problem with the way our court is set up And it's one of the reasons we at the American constitution society support the idea of perhaps an 18 year term limit In other words one idea that's out there And I think it's pretty good Is it every president should get to pick two justices Once every or more want to a term That would create regularity and the person would not necessarily have to stop being a judge They might go on senior status sit in the Court of Appeals Et cetera I think it's time for that Now that may require constitutional amendment Unlike adding seats it's a debate I'm not sure I agree I think it may not Which would be of course very challenging But I thought what happened was the wonderful Ruth Bader Ginsburg was a sign of something that clearly the founders didn't intend for somebody of that age and that health condition to have to hang on literally for dear life hoping that a different president would get to pick her successor And that's where McConnell and Trump were simply craven by rushing through an appointment while people were already voting for the next president That's one of the worst things I've ever seen It was wrong They know it was wrong And it's not something I ever would have believed on either side You know I was on the judiciary committee for four major Supreme Court appointments And so I went through that whole process I never saw anything like this done by either side Two of them were under Bush the second Bush two of them were under Obama It was a civil appropriate process And that's been ruined Right And certainly you could argue well Garland did not know approvals in election years or yes do it close to an election but it's hard to argue both of those and she'll be county versus holder the Supreme Court struck down key provisions of the 65 Voting Rights Act in a 5 four decision How are the rollback of voting rights and environmental rights and protections connected Well you got me wound up on reapportionment and you're going to do it again on Shelby county So look.

American constitution society Nancy gertner Supreme Court Jamie Raskin congressman Raskin McConnell Harvard Law School legislature Trump Ruth Bader Ginsburg Congress Lawrence ed Obama federal government John McCain judiciary committee for four m Court of Appeals craven Bush
Josh Hammer Reflects on Sen. Amy Klobuchar's Abortion Comments

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:42 min | 7 months ago

Josh Hammer Reflects on Sen. Amy Klobuchar's Abortion Comments

"Yeah, I want to play a clip for you here from senator Klobuchar. That I think, you know, when we talk about the constitutionality of roe V wade and obviously Casey sort of, in my opinion, obviously I think you would agree that it's unconstitutional. I think Alito's opinion was a skewered the original road decision. But let's play senator Klobuchar here, and I want to get your take on what she says because actually what she's saying from a sitting U.S. senator is something. I mean, this is not mazie hirono here talking here. I mean, which we just assume is she's going to say the most Atlantic, you know, far left out to see kind of the type of things. Is it senator Klobuchar, who many think is sort of moderate or left of center, but not far left. Listen to cut 6. Why should a woman in Texas have different rights and a different future and a different ability to make decisions about her body and her reproductive choices than a woman in Minnesota? How can that be in this country that we'd have a patchwork of laws? Your response. So senator Klobuchar and I actually went to the same law school and, you know, I would like to think that when she was in common law back in her law school day, she knew better about the actual constitutional law underpinning the roe versus wade and its murderous successor, of course, Planned Parenthood versus Casey 92. Now, look, I mean, John Hart Eli, okay? There are so many liberals who have criticized roe versus wade's fallacious reasoning or beers. But John Hart Eli, who is a longtime constitutional law professor at Harvard Law School, he was the dean of Stanford law school as well. He was personally liberal progressive he supported abortion rights, but he famously said in 1982 that roe versus wade was not constitutional law and barely even gave a semblance of purporting to be constitutional law. It was literally no less a feminist leftist progressive icon than the late justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg herself. We said the roe versus wade overstepped that the court should not have acted there when it did. They should have stayed cool, let it play out democratically in the states. So, you know, what I hear from senator Klobuchar there is, you know, it's constitutional illiteracy. It's also moral illiteracy, of course. We can't forget we're talking about it. You are talking about the wanton murder of now 63 million unborn children since roe versus wade came down in 1973. 63 million. I mean, it's really just difficult to kind of wrap your mind around around that kind of number. But you know, there's something about you said there, Andrew, that I think there's a modicum. There's a small, small sliver of correctness. Where I think she's correct, is that it ultimately is unsustainable for in the long term. My personal perspective in the long term for this to actually be a state

Senator Klobuchar John Hart Eli Roe V Wade Mazie Hirono Wade Casey Alito Atlantic Stanford Law School Harvard Law School Minnesota U.S. Texas Ruth Bader Ginsburg ROE Roe Versus Wade Andrew
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:33 min | 7 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WTOP

"It would be nice if they can go back to Florida up three games to one We'll have to wait and see those 7 o'clock start tonight the penguins lead the rangers two games to one that play game for this evening Game four in Colorado as well are in Nashville I should say Colorado leading that series three O and Dallas leads Calgary two games to one Very Trump fired as head coach of the islanders after missing the playoffs in his fourth season nationals off today They'll be back tomorrow facing the mets at Nat's park after a four and 5 road trip Anthony Rendon The game winning RBI single yesterday find out how The Weeknd was and what ain't Anthony Rendon did to his former team Dot com Washington commander's head coach Ron Rivera has been named the recipient of the George halas to George halas award I should say by the professional football writers of America given it to an NFL player coach or staff member who overcomes adversity to succeed Rivera had cancer And of course made a full recovery George Wallace WTO sports Thank you George Now to the top stories we are following for you on WTO A tough Monday on Wall Street after last week's big sell off Right now the Dow is down 496 points NASDAQ down four 73 That's a 4% loss S&P down one 12 that's an almost 3% loss Inflation is a major worry for investor investors and it's showing how much you're paying for gasoline The average gas price here in D.C. now four 64 a gallon 22 cents higher than last week Maryland and Virginia are also seeing substantial hikes President Biden signed a bill into law that's designed to quicken military aid to Ukraine It's a modern version of the World War II era lend lease program Now the push is on in Congress to pass $33 billion worth of new a to Ukraine Stay with double DTP for more on these stories and just minutes Even in death the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg is showing her passion for the Washington national opera An auction of a 150 items owned by RBG raised nearly 803,000 for the opera Auction ended in late April buyers are now picking up their items or arranging for shipment The biggest ticket item was a drawing of Ginsburg by artist Eleanor Davis that accompanied a 2015 New York Times article The justice liked it so much she got a copy for her office signed by the artist It sold for 55 K next But that was down 450 points Another old bay seasoning mashup I'm Jeff claypool Two 48.

Anthony Rendon George halas Nat's park Colorado Ron Rivera Weeknd penguins islanders rangers President Biden Nashville George Wallace Calgary mets Dallas Florida
Sen. Marsha Blackburn Responds to Release of SCOTUS Home Addresses

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:08 min | 7 months ago

Sen. Marsha Blackburn Responds to Release of SCOTUS Home Addresses

"The latest reports that some organization called Ruth sent us, meaning a Ruth Bader Ginsburg has doxed has released the home addresses of the 5 Supreme Court Justices who signed on to that draft decision. Your response to the threat upon those justices. It is a standing to me that there is this threat to the justices that they have released these addresses and now just the fact that they're encouraging people to go to the home of a justice. Now think about this. They're saying go to their home and protest, this is where they live. It's where they rear their family. It's where they sleep at night. And what they're doing is saying, okay, protesters, here is where you're going to find them. Show up. It is. It is a standing. This is the kind of thing that people need to be held to account

Ruth Bader Ginsburg Ruth Supreme Court
The White House Ignores Harrassment of Supreme Court Justices

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:31 min | 7 months ago

The White House Ignores Harrassment of Supreme Court Justices

"Passion, a lot of fear, a lot of sadness, for many, many people across this country, about what they saw in that leaked document suck, he said. I don't have an official U.S. government position on where people protest. There's no official government position on where people protest. The government is mom is quiet on the issue of going to justice's homes and screaming, nobody screams like left the screen. This was a question asked by Fox News channels Peter doocy. Doocy was signing a Fox News report that said pro choice activists under the moniker Ruth sent us. After the late justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg a proponent of roe, published what are likely the home addresses of justices Amy Coney Barrett, Samuel Alito Brett Kavanaugh, clarence Thomas Neil Gorsuch, and chief justice John Roberts. During the briefing she also suggested conservatives were making too big of a fuss about the leak. I think what is happening here and what we think is happening here is there is an effort to distract from what the actual issue here, which is the fundamental rights, so an abortion. You know?

Fox News Channels Peter Doocy Doocy U.S. Government Amy Coney Barrett Brett Kavanaugh Clarence Thomas Neil Gorsuch Ruth Bader Ginsburg Fox News Samuel Alito Ruth John Roberts
'Ruth Sent Us' Group Encourages People to Protest at Justices' Homes

Mark Levin

01:13 min | 7 months ago

'Ruth Sent Us' Group Encourages People to Protest at Justices' Homes

"A front group called Ruth sent us meaning Ruth Bader Ginsburg who herself trashed the so called constitutional rationale of roe versus wade in 1992 and thereafter Ruth sent us is a dark money backed front group That is put out the addresses the home address of 6 the 6 Republican justices And is encouraging people to protest at their homes and offering them if they need money to get to the protests Isn't this something the Federal Bureau of Investigation should be looking into Or the U.S. Marshals Rather than trespassers and paraders on the grounds of the capitol building We have people threatening directly not trespassing threatening directly The and the role of 6 Supreme Court Justices

Ruth Ruth Bader Ginsburg Wade Federal Bureau Of Investigatio U.S. Supreme Court
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:58 min | 7 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Stated the following And I quote row halted a political process that was moving in a reform direction and thereby prolonged divisiveness and deferred stable settlement of the issue Who is that Ruth Bader Ginsburg in 1992 in an interview Published in the New York University law review She argued that row halted a political process on quoting that was moving in a reform direction and thereby I believe prolonged divisiveness and deferred stable settlement of the issue That's exactly what it did It's exactly what it did There's simply no question about it So the Democrats once again are involved in exploitation they are promoting their promoting abortion They're not defending rights They're promoting it They're ignoring the science The science tells us that's a baby You know roe versus wade sets up a trimester model It legislates They actually write it The first trimester Is a pure choice Because they wrote back almost half a century ago That the fetus is not viable on its own The second trimester Is more ambiguous but again but again the state has an interest.

New York University law review Ruth Bader Ginsburg wade
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

02:13 min | 8 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"That was the late justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg questioning attorney Ted Olson with the firm Gibson Dunn who argued and won that case Just a quick recap here The case was about a film that had been made criticizing Hillary Clinton the first time she tried to run for president It was funded by a cohort of right-wing organizations and corporations including Coke industries so the federal election commission had said that the movie couldn't screen without identifying itself as campaign material and noting its funders The filmmakers and their attorneys argue that this violated their free speech rights and they won opening the door to unlimited corporate funding of political propaganda What's generally referred to as simply dark money But citizens united was not the first battle in the war over corporate free speech nor was it the last The story actually begins back in the late 1960s with mobile oil and its issue advertising program It was a multifaceted strategy that included defining a personality for mobile aligning the company with cultural institutions and advertising ideas rather than just gas The strategy came from mobile's VP of public affairs herb shirts as a way to counter widespread criticism of oil companies in the press and it was championed by the company's CEO Raleigh Warner Here's schmertz later in life describing mobile's personality Well it was multifaceted It was a personality where we believe very strongly about the importance for public policy issues Secondly we believe fervently that as a sort of custodian the large corporation and is custodians of vast resources and employment and everything else that we were not doing our job if we did not participate in the marketplace of ideas Third part of our personality was we believed in that a democracy is composed of a group of free institutions We believe in free markets freedom of speech freedom.

Gibson Dunn Coke industries Ted Olson Ruth Bader Ginsburg federal election commission Hillary Clinton Raleigh Warner Here schmertz
Ginsburg's art, fur coat, awards in auction to benefit opera

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | 8 months ago

Ginsburg's art, fur coat, awards in auction to benefit opera

"IBM's IBM's IBM's IBM's from from from from Ruth Ruth Ruth Ruth Bader Bader Bader Bader Ginsburg Ginsburg Ginsburg Ginsburg office office office office and and and and home home home home are are are are hitting hitting hitting hitting the the the the auction auction auction auction block block block block to to to to benefit benefit benefit benefit one one one one of of of of the the the the late late late late justices justices justices justices passions passions passions passions Ginsburg Ginsburg Ginsburg Ginsburg love love love love the the the the Washington Washington Washington Washington national national national national opera opera opera opera taking taking taking taking part part part part at at at at least least least least three three three three productions productions productions productions over over over over the the the the years years years years now now now now some some some some one one one one hundred hundred hundred hundred fifty fifty fifty fifty items items items items she she she she owned owned owned owned will will will will be be be be auctioned auctioned auctioned auctioned online online online online to to to to raise raise raise raise money money money money for for for for the the the the opera opera opera opera there's there's there's there's everything everything everything everything from from from from Picasso Picasso Picasso Picasso to to to to a a a a piece piece piece piece done done done done by by by by her her her her grandson grandson grandson grandson of of of of the the the the justice justice justice justice says says says says the the the the statue statue statue statue of of of of liberty liberty liberty liberty and and and and it it it it says says says says Baba Baba Baba Baba buddy buddy buddy buddy of of of of liberty liberty liberty liberty Potomac Potomac Potomac Potomac company company company company auctions auctions auctions auctions owner owner owner owner Elizabeth Elizabeth Elizabeth Elizabeth Haney Haney Haney Haney Wayne Wayne Wayne Wayne Steen Steen Steen Steen we we we we have have have have her her her her make make make make hope hope hope hope that that that that she she she she used used used used to to to to wear wear wear wear to to to to the the the the opera opera opera opera and and and and inside inside inside inside the the the the pocket pocket pocket pocket is is is is her her her her is is is is her her her her name name name name beating beating beating beating on on on on that that that that starts starts starts starts at at at at two two two two hundred hundred hundred hundred fifty fifty fifty fifty dollars dollars dollars dollars some some some some pieces pieces pieces pieces are are are are as as as as low low low low as as as as twenty twenty twenty twenty five five five five dollars dollars dollars dollars about about about about Casal Casal Casal Casal played played played played to to to to that that that that hundred hundred hundred hundred Ginsburg's Ginsburg's Ginsburg's Ginsburg's Watergate Watergate Watergate Watergate dining dining dining dining room room room room will will will will open open open open at at at at four four four four thousand thousand thousand thousand Sager Sager Sager Sager made made made made Donnie Donnie Donnie Donnie Washington Washington Washington Washington

IBM Ruth Ruth Ruth Ruth Bader Bade Ginsburg Ginsburg Ginsburg Gin Washington Washington Washingt Wayne Wayne Steen Steen Picasso Picasso Picasso Picass Justice Justice Justice Justic Liberty Liberty Liberty Libert Baba Baba Baba Baba Buddy Budd Liberty Liberty Liberty Libert Elizabeth Elizabeth Elizabeth Ginsburg Casal Casal Casal Casal Sager Sager Sager Sager Donnie Donnie Donnie Donnie Washington
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:02 min | 8 months ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

"Support. It's senator Mike Lee senator. Welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thanks so much, Charlie. Good to be with you as always. So just breaking the last couple of moments. Brown Jackson is now going to be a Supreme Court Justice. You voted no? Give us your take. I voted no. Look, she's got some impressive qualifications, academically and professionally. I'm concerned about her judicial philosophy and therefore can't vote for. What I mean by that is she doesn't have an appropriate relationship with the role of the federal judge, which is narrow, and it's supposed to focus on interpreting the law rather than making policy. There are too many instances in which she has done the latter when her job is limited to the former. So she was narrowly confirmed with 53 votes. Talk more about kind of her philosophical view of what she thinks a judge needs to be more activistic, a living or breathing constitution. Kind of in the tradition of Ruth Bader Ginsburg or the Warren court or the burger court, when in reality, we've kind of seen this really exciting revival of people more in the tradition of Scalia. Talk about how she's kind of a departure, obviously, because of who nominated her, Joe Biden, and what that could mean for liberty and for citizens watching the show. Yeah, you know, I think she'll be to the left, not only of the Republican appointed nominees to the Supreme Court. But I think she's probably to the left of Earl Warren of Harry blackman of Stephen Breyer. That's right. Even Ruth Bader Ginsburg. I think she is a liberal ideologue, a very smart liberal ideologue who has shown her colors in the past. For instance, by enjoining Trump era administrative decisions that were outside of her jurisdiction. On at least two occasions, she took a Trump era executive action. And invalidated it in the absence of a valid cause of action, really in the absence of jurisdiction and was twice reversed by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. circuit, which is a very left leaning appellate

Brown Jackson Ruth Bader Ginsburg Supreme Court Harry blackman Warren court Kirk U.S. Court of Appeals Charlie Stephen Breyer Earl Warren Scalia Joe Biden D.C. senator Blackburn America
Senator Mike Lee Discusses KBJ's Appointment to the Supreme Court

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:02 min | 8 months ago

Senator Mike Lee Discusses KBJ's Appointment to the Supreme Court

"Support. It's senator Mike Lee senator. Welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thanks so much, Charlie. Good to be with you as always. So just breaking the last couple of moments. Brown Jackson is now going to be a Supreme Court Justice. You voted no? Give us your take. I voted no. Look, she's got some impressive qualifications, academically and professionally. I'm concerned about her judicial philosophy and therefore can't vote for. What I mean by that is she doesn't have an appropriate relationship with the role of the federal judge, which is narrow, and it's supposed to focus on interpreting the law rather than making policy. There are too many instances in which she has done the latter when her job is limited to the former. So she was narrowly confirmed with 53 votes. Talk more about kind of her philosophical view of what she thinks a judge needs to be more activistic, a living or breathing constitution. Kind of in the tradition of Ruth Bader Ginsburg or the Warren court or the burger court, when in reality, we've kind of seen this really exciting revival of people more in the tradition of Scalia. Talk about how she's kind of a departure, obviously, because of who nominated her, Joe Biden, and what that could mean for liberty and for citizens watching the show. Yeah, you know, I think she'll be to the left, not only of the Republican appointed nominees to the Supreme Court. But I think she's probably to the left of Earl Warren of Harry blackman of Stephen Breyer. That's right. Even Ruth Bader Ginsburg. I think she is a liberal ideologue, a very smart liberal ideologue who has shown her colors in the past. For instance, by enjoining Trump era administrative decisions that were outside of her jurisdiction. On at least two occasions, she took a Trump era executive action. And invalidated it in the absence of a valid cause of action, really in the absence of jurisdiction and was twice reversed by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. circuit, which is a very left leaning appellate

Senator Mike Lee Charlie Kirk Brown Jackson Ruth Bader Ginsburg Supreme Court Charlie Warren Court Harry Blackman Scalia Joe Biden Earl Warren Stephen Breyer U.S. Court Of Appeals D.C.
Navy Ship to Be Named After Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg

Mark Levin

00:32 sec | 9 months ago

Navy Ship to Be Named After Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg

"It would be good to know there's going to be a navy ship named after the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg I would think that'll scare the hell out of the enemy wouldn't it mister Medusa Oh my God here comes the Ruth Bader Ginsburg How many things By the government ships or anything have been named after Anton and Scalia His death preceded hers I guess I guess none While George Mason university law school I didn't say that

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Navy Supreme Court Ruth Bader Ginsburg Scalia Anton George Mason University Law Sc
How Is the Left Reacting to Clarence Thomas Being Hospitalized?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:03 min | 9 months ago

How Is the Left Reacting to Clarence Thomas Being Hospitalized?

"Know it's a news flash. She won't be the first African American on the Supreme Court. That of course would be news to thurgood Marshall or clarence Thomas, but clarence Thomas incidentally doesn't exist. Because he's not the right kind of Supreme Court Justice. Katangi Brown Jackson is. To the left. Incidentally, don't even go on social media and look up what the left is reacting to clarence Thomas, being in the hospital for suffering from flu like symptoms. Don't even look. It'll just make your blood boil. We sure didn't do that about Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Most people I know right left center said when Ruth Bader Ginsburg died, hey, she was an icon. We didn't agree with her. The godspeed and you can't take away her legacy and her years of service. That's what conservatives said. No, no, no, but that's not what they're saying by clarence Thomas. I'm not even going to give you a taste of it. You can only imagine how vicious and vile some of them are.

Clarence Thomas Katangi Brown Jackson Supreme Court Thurgood Marshall Ruth Bader Ginsburg FLU
We Have a Supply-and-Demand Problem With Racism in America

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:19 min | 9 months ago

We Have a Supply-and-Demand Problem With Racism in America

"The reason why The Associated Press does articles like this is because we have a supply and demand problem with racism in America. We've incredibly low supply of racism, where people think just because you walk into a boardroom as a young woman, people think you might be working for the museum. In fact, you should take that exactly the opposite, by the way. That's what's so amazing. Is that she looks at to be offended, she should take that as a compliment. That she's able to be rich at a young age that she is so different that everyone else had to wait the rest of their life to be rich, that she gets to go into a room that only she is like, yet she looks that as a sign of oppression. That just shows how sick these people are when they educate children. That one thing that The Associated Press is saying is the most worst thing that could happen. You walking into a museum adviser board meeting, and some of the people asked her if she was a fundraiser for the museum, where she could say actually you know I'm not. Myself made millionaire. And I'm proud of it. Isn't that the whole kind of like aura of Hollywood that they try to put forward? Or at least the kind of the caricature, like the Ruth Bader Ginsburg energy, like I'm gonna be able to do whatever I want to do. That's where I really don't understand this whole kind of like feminist movement. It's like the feminist went from like, we're gonna take on the whole world is we're gonna complain about everything. So speaking of the supply and demand issue, the bishop of fake racial hate crimes is Jussie Smollett. Now, the real downside for Jesse is he has to go to prison with his attacker for the rest of his life. So Jesse has to go to jail with the person who brutally and mercilessly attacked him at 2 a.m. and a Chicago morning. Remember, Jussie, this is him at the trial saying that he's not suicidal and he is innocent. Play cut 35. Okay, I am not suicide. I am innocent, and I'm not suicidal man. If I did this, then it means that I stuck my fist in the fears of black Americans in this country for over 400 years and the fears of the LGBTQ community. Your honor I respect you and I respect the jury, but I did not do this. And I am not suicidal. And if anything happens to me, when I go in there, I did not do it to myself. And you must all know that. Yeah, but you did do something to yourself. You fake and staged a hate crime, and then you wrote a check to the Nigerian brothers for mugging supplies.

The Associated Press Jussie Smollett Ruth Bader Ginsburg Jesse Jussie America Hollywood Chicago
McConnell Unfazed About Biden Promising Black Woman to SCOTUS

Mark Levin

01:00 min | 10 months ago

McConnell Unfazed About Biden Promising Black Woman to SCOTUS

"But Mitch McConnell was at a luncheon and Lexington Kentucky yesterday the Washington examiner was either there they got an audio of some of this And he said the following cut 16 go I heard a couple of people say they thought it was inappropriate for the president To announce he was going to put an African American woman on the court Honestly I did not think that was inappropriate President Reagan promised to put a woman on the Supreme Court Sandra Day O'Connor president Trump promised to put a woman on the Supreme Court when justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg passed away This is typical It's like the people who argue well since Biden is in securing the southern border why does he care about the border in Ukraine Excuse me I care about both borders don't you folks Of course

Mitch Mcconnell Sandra Day Lexington Connor President Trump Kentucky Supreme Court President Reagan Washington Ruth Bader Ginsburg Biden Ukraine
Rep. Mike Johnson Reflects on the Appointment of Amy Coney Barrett

The Doug Collins Podcast

02:07 min | 10 months ago

Rep. Mike Johnson Reflects on the Appointment of Amy Coney Barrett

"I think it's an interesting, maybe not beautiful's word, but I think it's very proper that the architect of the strategy going back to griswold then roe and others was Ruth Bader Ginsburg. And the seat that Ruth Bader Ginsburg hill, which was a pro abortion seat because of her views, was taken by Amy Coney Barrett, who we know fully understands is not if I were right. It's sort of a cosmic karma about that. Don't you like that? I think God smiling there. Well, I think he is. And I spent a lot of time with president Trump on Air Force One. During his term, he went to Louisiana 9 times as a sitting president. And I think I went on most all of the trips, but a lot of the conversations I had with the president was about the Supreme Court because as a former constitutional law litigator, I understand the greatest longest lesson legacy of any president is who that individual puts on the Supreme Court because they sit for life, right? All their federal judges appointments, but particularly the Supreme Court. And he had already had Gorsuch and Kavanaugh, but we anticipated because Ruth Bader Ginsburg was in frail health that there was a chance that there might be another opening before the end of his first term. And so each time we were with him, I would try to pivot back to that point and I would always bring up Amy Coney Barrett because I've known Amy since we grew up together in Louisiana. I've known her since high school. She's from the New Orleans area down south Louisiana. I'm from Shreveport northwe, but we would meet up at these nerd student leadership camps around the state and we came fast friends and so when she was on the short list, I was very excited because I've known her, you know, we turned 50 this year. I've known her for almost a half century. 40 years or more, and I've known that she has always been intellectually consistent. She's always been a person of deep moral character, you know, genuine faith in God and very subtle principles. She was a law clerk to justice Scalia, and as I told president Trump, she'll be the female Scalia, sir, you know? And so when she finally did get the nomination, we were

Ruth Bader Ginsburg Amy Coney Barrett President Trump Supreme Court Griswold Gorsuch Louisiana Kavanaugh Air Force South Louisiana Shreveport AMY New Orleans Scalia
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Mike Gallagher Podcast

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:02 min | 1 year ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on Mike Gallagher Podcast

"Aren't you glad that Katie current got her wish? Katie Kirk was she revealed in her. I got to get this book. I mean, her book evidently trashes a bunch of her colleagues, but she also admits that she was protecting RBG. From herself, Katie Couric did a sit down for Yahoo news and interviewed the late Supreme Court Justice and beloved beloved iconic justice. People have Ruth Bader Ginsburg t-shirts and, you know, she's the boss. What they call her? What was your nickname? Yeah, yeah. Notorious RBG. Well, she had a pretty strong belief about people who disrespected the national anthem. By kneeling. She had a message for Colin Kaepernick. And the message was pretty strong. The message was, it's disrespectful. It's pretty shameful and you got appreciate the country you're in. And you're not showing a level of appreciation when you disrespect the national anthem by getting on a knee. Hey lefties. That was RBG. However, Katie Couric edited that out of the interview. Because well, she's elderly, she maybe didn't understand the question no. It didn't fit the narrative. So show Katie Couric journalist decided to edit it out. In her memoir, going their couric rights, how she edited out the part where Ginsburg said that those who kneel during The Star-Spangled Banner are showing contempt for a government that has made it possible for their parents and grandparents to live a decent life.

Katie Couric Katie Kirk Ruth Bader Ginsburg Ginsburg Colin Kaepernick Katie New York Times Supreme Court Yahoo Florida John butler YouTube Gallagher
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

07:47 min | 1 year ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"Compilation of things. I'd done and It's always good to follow up. So i called and You know and sort of and get a semi novel so Sent him another one and Chinese i really can't do it unless i'm sick so so So we you know. I wait a week and i called j nope dinner simeon ola senate third one and called me. So does yeah. We're gonna be just didn't like and colleague ramirez and he said did you guys in new york and all that and i said Come back and do some overturn so allow. Don't you think loose call johnny back and said Johnny this is bill clinton and i don't know where russia had fallen out go. We're just not on friendly terms right now. Can you put us back together. You're a study. And i sure would appreciate it. Nico's who is was great. Can you sue me a turnkey true story. And that's how. And and i said three has perot and hand We we hit it off. Pretty pretty quick and i didn't know a whole lot about What he wanted. And we just kind of waned it I didn't know how to type at the time. Just never learned how A little bit. Add they say the eighty ad back when it wasn't cooling you didn't get drunk and And and so anyway. I had to add to has some structure and timing and all that sort thing. I learned that oath over the years but johnny and And he just had his seventy ninth birthday. So i was bothering him when he was younger than i am right and I kind of know what that's like radio show so that's how i got started that and and i mean i the one that i just absolutely love more than any other is The the yugo environmentally anthem. And i remember distinctly actually hearing that for the first time when my dad and i were on my college road trip and i i don't even remember what the underlying new story was but that song came on and i was and you know for years. I didn't even realize there was a there was an underlying song. that was the basis of it. I just i talked to the radio and they stole the yugo song funny because a lot of kids to go i your your song yup twice ruin that song. You did Or the beatles or whoever you know and yeah. I just kind of went Went with what i knew. My older siblings played a lot of music From their generation. So i i kind of knew a lot of things rush russia's eleven years older than me and so i knew Quite a bit of what he he played on the radio and and was was with it. I'm still sixty guy on music and so we clicked and we click politically. It was just a an humorwise because he he grew up in cape girardeau which is only like one hundred forty miles north of memphis so and It just you know kind of from the same area and the same Same upbringing so We just clicked because he wasn't a coastal guy and And even though he had long long since lost his accent from surrey right too because when he looked i remember him he said it on radio when we had a private conversation. One time about that. He loves that era of music. Because it's what he grew up with so when he lost his hearing and has implant was still the he could still hear the music in his head even if he couldn't quite process it with the calculator right and we had to. We had You know sometimes rarely though there would be like a christmas song. He wasn't splaine. You know who did it and you know. This is an earthquake hit song. It's really good. Trust me famous last words. Trust you want your trust me. You know we we had a good relationship Email back and forth and Accent i get an email the middle of the night and you know And start working or generally. I would come up with something and ended in but Sometimes you just this email out of the blue. You know do this. This nervousness arranged more roy by and and but after was something and In the vein of what he had and You know as always always busy and of course you know the everything ready and then something dropped by for the show and all of sudden what you just did toast know. There's there's disappointment in radio so lots of discipline in radio and and of course there are the lawyers as well i i i got to imagine having been a lawyer and a first amendment lawyer all the you do a in. Suddenly someone comes after you. Well that i can't say specifically. I will say that The the shows the well say that the lawyers for a for the company had no idea where we were doing and when they figured it out about twenty years later what you did worse so we're better to ask forgiveness and You know what's funny as you may. Sometimes you have groups it like what your parenting So easy top producer engineer Joe hardy He actually helped me with some of those easy top songs. We did and And ray stevens is a big fan. Which is really weird. Because i was always a big fan of his and when he met me he goes. So you're shanklin that's great. Oh yeah all day long. So now what are you doing now with these. I mean with with un. Unfortunately russia's passing i mean. There's there's there's a treasure trove of stuff i know i e i could get stuff off your website But i mean are you doing fresh stuff well. I quit doing any kind of cds. Because it's so pathway and then you know there was no real in digital downloads and all that stuff and trying to keep up with it. I you know i'm i'm just putting up on rumble a little bit at a time. I've got some things that are like classic. And i've got some things that are more recent Like did the cuomo Thanks- thanksgiving which is komo going trying to go thank moms and So i did an old italian ladies. Which i know one so i was basically doing an old italian and cuomo and coming and and and Cuomo who enunciate. Our sound ball liked by short up. Suddenly my siri fired up on while we're sitting here talking because i'm looking at on rumble. Right now yeah you got. Several of them are good number of them seventeen. But there's i only did Let's say it's two thousand one hundred and sixty seven.

simeon ola johnny russia splaine ramirez Nico bill clinton Johnny cape girardeau senate beatles new york memphis surrey Joe hardy earthquake roy ray stevens shanklin
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

07:39 min | 1 year ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"Seven nine seven three seven four to five. Yesterday i talked to josh yussef. He's the head of help. The persecuted help the persecutors. Website is http dot org. If you text the word donate two three three seven seven seven i will send you back a special donation link they have. They need two hundred thousand dollars. They've identified two hundred families in afghanistan They are rescuing they have them in safe. Houses and other locations. They're trying to raise two hundred thousand dollars. They have raised ninety eight percent of that one hundred six thousand six hundred forty dollars. Eight cents has been raised when we interview josh. Yesterday there were about one hundred. Fifteen thousand dollars so You guys in large part have gotten them where they need to be They are so close less than four thousand dollars away if you can help them text the word. Donate two three three seven seven seven now. If you missed my interview with josh yesterday if you subscribe to my daily email You will you can get it You can go see it i'll send you a link. The do data to three three seven. The word is data texted two three three seven hundred seventy. You'll get back three links. The bottom link is my daily email and if you if you click that leak you will be able to see my interview or listen to it with joshu said we put up the audio we put up the transcript of it as well and i just think it's it's important to help these organizations that are essentially defying the president and stayed in afghanistan to help get people out when the united states is not Jake sullivan is the president's national security advisor. Listen we was asked on cnn. What the american government would do for those who are stranded. There are two primary ways that obviously people can leave afghanistan. One would be by air and we're working closely with other countries to get charter air. Flights going In the short term and then to get american citizens who wanna leave the country or legal permanent residents onto those flights out. The second is by ground and we're working with neighboring countries to be able to accept American citizens or legal permanent residents traveling by ground across borders to get them processed and then get them safely out of the country. We will work through any american. Who still in the country just as we did for the last two weeks. We'll call them. We'll email them well. What's at them. They can talk to us about how to create a plan and execute on that plan. We'll do it person by person case by case by error by ground anyone who wants to leave the country. We will work with them to make that habit yet. We're going to send them emails. What's that messages. So that they know how to get out of the country asks that's really reassured as it really reassuring by the way This is happening at the pentagon right now. General mile lease been speaking. Listen in afghanistan in many of us did y'all did to We don't know what the future of the taliban is But i can tell you from personal experience At this is a ruthless group from the past and whether or not they change remains to be seen And as far as our dealings with them at that airfield or in the past year or so in war. You do what you must. In order to reduce risk commission. Enforce not what you necessarily want to do. He's announcing that we may coordinate counterterrorism attacks against the taliban against isis with the taliban. Yeah we may be coordinating with the taliban to attack isis. What a weird weird situation. Joe biden has put the united states in that. We're going to have to coordinate with our enemy against our other enemy. The unknown came to the workplace in twenty twenty and things have changed. Everybody's looking at other house so they want a great chair. I found a great share. The x. chair it's at the forefront of home and office settings during the transition and extra newest innovation the ele- max temperature regulation will take your sitting covered to a whole new level. There's a patent pending for the elements. It allows you to experience cooling heating massage in your lower back while you're working you feeling stressed out from the zoom goals. The microsoft teams meetings turn elements massage therapy x. cheers patented dynamic variable lumbar devi. L. support was already the best in class. And now you get l. Amax imagine regulating your body temperature and getting massage therapy. Wile you're working. It really is fantastically comfortable. Well-designed well put together chair go to x. Chair eric dot com right. Now that's x. Chair e r i c k dot com or. Call one eight four four four x. Chair to save one hundred dollars off your order extras thirty day guarantee of complete comfort. And you can finance purchasers little as thirty dollars a month go to x. Chair eric dot com now or used code x. wheels for free x. wheel blade casters x. Chair eric dot com from my flagship studio and wsb in atlanta georgia across the nation via satellite. It me erik erikson glad to have you the phone number. Eight seven seven nine seven eric. Eight seven seven nine seven three seven four to five so i gotta yes. I've been dying to talk to and pretty much every single one of you probably knows one of his many voices. The parodies are emiratis for the rush. Limbaugh program the great. Paul shanklin joins me by phone. How are you good afternoon. So i i've been dying to talk to you about this because i i don't wanna make you feel old because occasionally i get people who call in and say gosh. I've been listening to you. See the physical therapy makes me feel. You can't do anything more. So i i mean i really eat your the parodies. The music the songs the creativity that you did for years on russia's show i just. I've always been amazed at how anyone comes up with that stuff. How do you do it. Inherited the ability for my dad and my dad's side of the family. It was known for being sarcastic and And they mocked people as they set out in the country. Malkin me again. And that's kind of how we entertained ourselves. I guess before. Tv with my dad's family And then the knee after you know. I'm the youngest five so that was my way of fighting back. You're you're the youngest of five. I'm the youngest youngest five three three boys. Two girls gracious. God bless your parents now. how did you. How did you find your way into russia's program. Well i've done some things Locally here in memphis and And a couple of stations. But just just you know haphazardly and a friend of mine. Mike ramirez the cartoonist bugging me. Show yeah he kept begging so I sent you. There is a johnny donovan. There's a santa claus. There is johnny donovan so And i.

afghanistan josh yussef taliban joshu Jake sullivan josh Chair eric dot american government Amax united states eric dot cnn
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

08:21 min | 1 year ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"But it's a good day. If you're pro-life the court won't block the law from going into effect. Now what will happen. Though is because it's private litigation there will not be cases that come out of it thus far and that is one of the issues here is there are no people out there trying to find su and deter abortionist texas. Those cases don't exist so the law itself maybe on the books but there's actually no one affected by the law yet until such cases come forward at that point. I do think you'll immediately see federal judges spring action. Pro-lifers are having a good day if anything we're having a good day laughing about the other side but the reality is that i. I don't think the supreme court opposes law. I don't think the supreme court upholds the mississippi law. I think what the supreme court will probably do is allow some additional carve-outs abortion as they further erode the abortion rights. But what happens if roe versus wade goes away. Have you ever wondered what happens if if the supreme court tomorrow if the supreme court said you know what planned parenthood versus casey roe versus wade or unconstitutional. They were badly decided. We reject them yovany ideal. What would happen if you listen to the left it would suddenly be the rise of the handmaid's tale kind of ironic. Joe biden has just allowed. The taliban to impose the handmaid's tale afghantistan of the left is set on fire hysterics over texas and the handmaid's tale which is not true to what would happen roe versus. Wade were overturned. Each state would decide. Abortion in the united states of america would not suddenly be banned in the fifty states. Each state would decide. And if your state or pro-life then your state could ban abortion if your state were pro-abortion. Your state can have abortion. Some states like connecticut of already amended their state constitutions to say abortion is a constitutional right of the state. So if row versus wade and casey were gone. Tomorrow you would not have this dystopia and Society where we actually have to deal with the responsibility of bearing children old. God forbid no you still want lee murder your kids if roe in casey went away tomorrow and let's just beyond here. We dance around abortion abortion as a euphemism for murdering your children. And you'd be able to murder your kids tomorrow. As long as they're still in euro if they went away in some states and other states would have to pass laws to prohibit it. And you know. Here's the irony of all of this. And i hate to be cynical but i've been around the block enough on this issue to know what would happen is there are a lot of states like georgia where i am that passed a fetal heartbeat band That if detected then you can't perform abortions and let's just be really really honest here if roe versus wade were not. The law of the land that low would have never passed in georgia. The only reason some of the republicans in the state legislature supported passing a fetal heartbeat piece of legislation is because they knew it would be declared unconstitutional so they could get the performance for conservatives without actually having to live up to it and it's not just georgia around the country a lot of prolife. Republicans are perfectly happy to allow abortions. They just know they couldn't get elected and so they got a head pat people and say. Hey let's do this and we nod we're going to let the court declared unconstitutional so we can do the dog and pony show for you because we're not going to get lit up by the left. We're perfectly safe from the left. We're just not safe from you wackos on the right. Who were actually really pro-life so we'll give you what you want. No it's not gonna do any good. It's all performance. I i had a friend of mine. I've told you this story before. Back in the day when Barbara boxer was in the. Us senate. She said she would like to visit barbara boxer that they agreed on nothing and they got along well because barbara boxer never tried to pat her on the head to the treated each women Treat each other. Respectfully they would disagree on issues. They occasionally found common ground on adoption and other issues but that barbara boxer was vehemently pro-abortion in all cases. Pretty much until you got to the hospital it so they knew that there was no reason to have that discussion and so this friend of mine. Who ran a pro life organization for years in washington said she'd go to republicans they would pat her on the head. Say ed girl. We're gonna give you what you i do. Declare i am so pro-life i loved them babies that i kissed him all the time and we will we will. We will ban funding for planned parenthood. And they never did. The lied to face gave her a penalty head. We call ban abortion. You got you gotta get me reluctant. You send me money. You endorse me you tell. Those people are pro-life. I al prove it to you. When i'm reelected next time. She got played all the time by the republicans. I mean that's the reality you get rid of the worst thing that would ever happen to. The republican party is roe versus. Wade went away. Be the greatest thing to happen for kids but there would be a lot of states with a lot of prolife legislators who you would realize never really were to begin with our supreme court. Though in this case. I don't think they're gonna get rid roe versus wade and i suspect they're actually going to block the texas heartbeat legislation. Eventually just not immediately. I mean last week. The editorial pundits of the press told the supreme court stop using the shadow docket so sam alito stopped using the shadow docket. And now they're mad at him for not using the shadow docket. what happens. The shadow doctors when cases go before the court the court recess. There's a time to argue. Individual justices can make decisions or refer to the full court and they can make decisions even though they're out of Session so for example. The written moratorium the moratorium with to this reward. Very rapidly on the shadow dock. It was argued before court they dealt with by the scenes. They ruled it unconstitutional and less like stop doing stop doing this. They stopped and now the press is mad at him for doing exactly what depressed told them to do. But today day friends today children in the womb in texas will not be murdered by their parents. And that's a good thing if you are a regular listener of this program You know my quest for the perfect mattress. I finally found one after multiple iterations. And then of course you gotta get the perfect sheets to go with the mattress. I mean you. You need quality sheets. Well that's why bollandbranch is right for you. You know There's a great great great company out there. they're highly entrepreneurial. 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"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

07:37 min | 1 year ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"You can also sign up for future e mail delivery. You've got football this week. College football returns braised the lord alleluia labor. Day is here. It's grilling season. Take advantage of it. In texas sb eight. The texas heartbeat act has gone into effect the. Us supreme court failed to intervene to stop the law from going into effect and today the left is having an absolute meltdown. I would like to declare from here. Forward september firth is ruth bader ginsburg day ruth bader ginsburg turns out to have been the most pro-life justice of the supreme court all along ruth. Bader ginsburg was so pro-life she did not want to give up her seat win. Bronco bob was president and then decided that she would survive the trump administration except she didn't hubris got the better of her. Donald trump was able to fill her seat with amy conybeare. The left if there were four justices on the supreme court. Four justices of this court could have intervened in some way and chose not to there. Were only three liberal justices on the court to intervene and of course this was in the hands of sam alito. Who handles emergency. Requests in san benito declined to do anything. None of the other justices could intervene. A you know last week last week the left was lecturing us on the shadow docket and how the shadow doc is being abused and they shouldn't do stuff in the shadow docket so only though didn't do anything and now they're upset. He didn't do the shadow docket with last week. They were complaining about. Let me this is all somewhat muddled and messy lemme give you some light on it and explain it but i do. I have to say this ruth. Bader ginsburg could have stepped down. When barack obama was president and she chose not to and the result is the supreme court is now six to three leans to the right so ruth bader ginsburg. We should declare this ruth bader ginsburg day because the texas pro-life laws been able to go into effect. Thanks in large part to ruth bader ginsburg refusing to step down when she had the opportunity and instead dying in office allowing donald trump to replace someone. We should tip the hat to repair ginsburg. Yudo she said for decades roe versus wade was a terribly decided. Law she herself. Said she was pro choice. Said she supported abortion rights but also said roe versus wade was a terribly decided Illogical law or logically written decision and the result is that now texas has the ability to undermine it. thanks to ruth bader ginsburg. We should all tip the hat to ruth bader ginsburg and declared today ruth bader ginsburg day. The most pro-life justice the supreme court ever saw so pro-life she stayed until the end of her life and allow donald trump. To put amy on the court to make sure roe versus. Wade has another chink in its armor. Let me explain about the texas law. It is the texas heartbeat act. The case is whole women's held their whole woman's health versus jackson. The abortion providers in texas sued texas judge in county court clerk and others in an attempt to cast is widen it possible to challenge the texas Heartbeat law that bans abortion when a fetal heartbeat is detected. The defendants filed a motion to dismiss the case. It was denied. They appealed to the fifth circuit court of appeals. The fifth circuit denied the abortion providers requests to hold a quick hearing on the law before it can take effect. The result is that they had to file an emergency application. Sam alito sam alito chose to do nothing. The result is that the texas law goes into effect. There will be court hearings. I'm sure a judge will a progressive judge will issue an injunction of some kind but right now in texas abortions mussi's when a child's heart develops in utero now a bunch of states. Have these bills. They've been blocked by court. Georgia where i am be bill. A federal judge blocked it. I'm reading now from the l. C. the ethics religious liberty commission explainer. The texas law takes a novel legal approach to limit abortions by taking enforcement of the measure exclusively through private selections essentially. The law allows any private citizen to bring a civil lawsuit against any individual who performs or induces an abortion or knowingly engages in conduct that aides were abets abortion including the payment foreign reimbursement of the costs for an abortion individuals who prevail in their lawsuit will be awarded statutory damages in the amount of not less than ten thousand dollars. The bill does not punish women who obtain abortions it goes after those who provide assistance in the abortion now. The supreme court agreed to hear a challenge to mississippi's ban on abortions. At fifteen weeks. The cases dobbs versus jackson women's health organization. Mississippi has asked the court to completely overturn roe versus wade and planned bernard versus casey decisions. That have They protected abortion the court's decision to not intervene. In this instance were a state law. Circumvents row could be seen as an indication of where the court is going to head but there are challenges to sba that are actually working through the court system. Here is my bottom line here. I think the texas low will eventually be stopped by judges. I think it will. I think that the law will be declared unconstitutional by a supreme court. Majority that will include. Brier sotomayor kagan roberts and capital i do. I do not the six members of all who by the way pro-life. John roberts is pro-life john roberts. Wife works for a pro life organization. But john roberts believes he has an interest in protecting the reputation of the court and will not overturn roe versus wade he will allow nibbles at the edges of it until it collapses of its own weight. Brett cavenaugh isn't 'institutionalised. You'll want to protect the court. Maybe i'll be delightfully surprised in this. But i have a hard time seeing it now for those of us day. Can't have men overturn roe. V where you dobbin. Just let count roe versus wade was decided entirely by men..

ruth bader ginsburg texas sam alito Bader ginsburg supreme court donald trump Bronco bob amy conybeare wade Yudo football san benito firth mussi ruth ginsburg ethics religious liberty commi roe barack obama
"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"bader ginsburg" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"Let me explain about the texas law. It is the texas heartbeat act. The case is whole women's held their whole woman's health versus jackson. The abortion providers in texas sued texas judge in county court clerk and others in an attempt to cast is widen it possible to challenge the texas Heartbeat law that bans abortion when a fetal heartbeat is detected. The defendants filed a motion to dismiss the case. It was denied. They appealed to the fifth circuit court of appeals. The fifth circuit denied the abortion providers requests to hold a quick hearing on the law before it can take effect. The result is that they had to file an emergency application. Sam alito sam alito chose to do nothing. The result is that the texas law goes into effect. There will be court hearings. I'm sure a judge will a progressive judge will issue an injunction of some kind but right now in texas abortions mussi's when a child's heart develops in utero now a bunch of states. Have these bills. They've been blocked by court. Georgia where i am be bill. A federal judge blocked it. I'm reading now from the l. C. the ethics religious liberty commission explainer. The texas law takes a novel legal approach to limit abortions by taking enforcement of the measure exclusively through private selections essentially. The law allows any private citizen to bring a civil lawsuit against any individual who performs or induces an abortion or knowingly engages in conduct that aides were abets abortion including the payment foreign reimbursement of the costs for an abortion individuals who prevail in their lawsuit will be awarded statutory damages in the amount of not less than ten thousand

supreme court wade barbara boxer casey roe texas georgia casey Wade ed girl Joe biden taliban mississippi sam alito connecticut united states of america legislature lee pat senate republican party