40 Burst results for "Nina Totenberg"

Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

01:21 min | 1 hr ago

Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

"38 other countries are expected to soon support. The initiative, led by But not the US For the second time in a week, A federal judge says a nationwide order is necessary to ensure mail for November's election is delivered on time. This follows up on a Yokohama district judge. Who said that there's got to be an end to postal practices of slowed mail delivery since July. Ruth Bader Ginsburg, longtime friend. NPR legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg spoke with ABC is Robin Roberts about Ginsberg's life and legacy. Well, I first met her when I started covering the court. I was in my early twenties, and I I was reading a brief I didn't know much about my beat. At the time I was reading a brief about sex discrimination. I didn't understand it. I picked up the phone and called her And I got an hour long lecture on the 14th amendment. Equal protection guaranteed. I was like a stuffed Bruce afterwards and then the next time we met, which was in person. And we were some conference. We never reach it, Wass, but it was very boring and so well. We did lots of other women do. We went shopping? I'm so glad you're letting us see the other side of her and the fact that she was such a close friend. When you got married. In 2000, she officiated. The wedding almost didn't happen. And because that it did is when you really knew what a commitment Men to justice conferred right, correct. She She would forbid her husband, Marty to call me the night before. Because she had had a blockage from her all the radiation and chemo that she had, She said that it was my election. Even she was not about to let me be worrying. And like thousands of other people who have had this experience she showed up the next day to perform the wedding ceremony never told me about That anything happened until after the ceremony after the dinner, and she said, You know, I was in the hospital last night. Would it be all right? If I leave a little early? Everything that she went through, and she still showed up? And there's something that you want to make Sure, Nina that people understand about her. What is that? You know, I've been thinking a lot about why she became such a cultural icon in her eighties in all different forms. She was such a stand up person. She wasn't just a stand up person for individuals who were her friends or who she knew about. She was a stand up person for everyone for women for minorities. For days. That was who Biggest role in some ways on the court was that she was a stand up person for America and for Americans there as.

Nina Totenberg Ginsberg Marty Wass Ruth Bader Ginsburg United States Yokohama NPR Chemo ABC America Bruce Nina Robin Roberts
Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Forum

Forum

01:06 min | 8 hrs ago

Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Forum

"Us. Hey, really loved her and, ah! And you know, he told jokes. She needed to laugh. I like with, um What was just said about laughing because when she was Working so hard. Her Children have this little book in which they recorded whenever she laughed because she was so serious and tired all the time. So ah! Back Then I just insert a couple of examples of her humor that I mentioned Nina Totenberg remembrances of her, and I think these air illustrative in some ways you were talking about her husband, Marty. He was getting radiation, and the doctor said it was very unlikely that they would be able to have another child because of the radiation. But she got pregnant when she went to see the doctor, according to Nina Totenberg account. He said to the doctor, You have to tell me who the father is Thiss. She had that kind of humor. It's also in the Totenberg remembrances. When Nina Totenberg second husband, her first husband died, who was a surgeon? She started dating him and, Ah, she asked, she told Justice Ginsburg was she was friends with for decades about the fact that she was dating someone, and she said Justice Ginsburg response was details. I want details, which is again one of those stories. She got funnier As things went along, she was shy and serious and focused. But there's 11 story, but I haven't heard told anywhere, but I I I read about it in the student newspaper. Which was that which at wrecker's question their 1969 or 70. The students had Daniel show in which they mark their profession and the one that marked her showed a student. Playing her behind the desk standing there lecturing and somebody behind her. I don't know whether it was male or female, undressing her and she didn't notice. So if The things she was up against. I mean, everybody was laughing. She was in the audience, and there she was, Being undressed is a way of showing how serious she is. She she lightened up and and I think the plate that's Julia made her laugh is really important, really important that that was a big thing. But the other thing, of course, was opera, which is the only place I think she actually back tears in her eyes over anything. Let me just add since we're talking about a humor, one of things that certainly impressed me about her was her toughness. I mean, this is a woman who went through a number of cases of cancer personally. Plot through them, work through them and stayed at the job, so to speak. She had five bouts of cancer. She had broken ribs she had blocked arteries have required a stent. Another tremendous pain and yet It was able to work out all the time back David Levin to a quick story from you on this. It's a It's a funny story to in many ways you were with her in Tuscany. Graham was talking about that. That's Oh, sure, Yeah, I had the privilege of co teaching with her for a summer course in Sienna and which was, you know, terrific. And we didn't move court where my wife and I were her associate justices, and she was the chief and the students got argue. But the story is that Thie, head of the program asked my wife and myself to tape a Ginsberg's out to dinner. And what was the ranges that we would go to some really pretty restaurant? Which was out near an old castle under the stars under the vineyards, and it was my job to drive everybody. And if anybody's been in Tuscany or driven in Italy, you know that the roads are narrow the drivers of old. Excuse me, David. They call it a blood sport driving in Tuscany. You bet you bet, And so there I am. And okay, it's my honor to do this, and I'm trying to find my way and I notice. That she's not wearing her seat belt. And Marnie told her Ruth put on your seatbelt. And she does. I don't like seatbelts s O. She just wouldn't do it. So I felt like the fate of the nation was in my hands of that Quite a cz. We had to navigate over to the restaurant and then worse, coming back in the dark after let's say we tried a little wine. During dinner, but I did get her back safely. But But I'm going was a pleasure to be with her for that week. You saved it for us. And now you have the coffee cup in front of you. Ah as a remembrance. I want to read some comments that are coming in as we come upon a break sherry rights while everyone calls her a feminist, she was more of a human is she strived to equalize people under the law, even if she didn't want to wear a seat belt. His Marjorie, who writes I met our RPG in 1978. When I had the chance to invite her to speak of the University of Puget Sound. When she was at Columbia, I was in awe of her. Even then, she had already made such a huge contribution to.

Nina Totenberg Tuscany Justice Ginsburg Ruth Julia David Levin Ginsberg AH Totenberg University Of Puget Sound Cancer Marty Thiss Marjorie Daniel Graham Columbia Italy Marnie
Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Brian Lehrer

Brian Lehrer

01:16 min | 9 hrs ago

Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Brian Lehrer

"To the generational story that Jamie was just laying out some of the details ofthe That generational thought about being a woman with any professional aspirations. And here's Justice Ginsburg with NPR's Nina Totenberg last year, referring to the first woman, Justice Sandra Day O'Connor. And the fact that women when they were coming up In the law couldn't get the high paying jobs in corporate law. So tell you what Justice O'Connor Once said to me She said. Suppose we had been We had come of age at a time when women lawyers will welcome at the bar. You know what Today, we would be retired partners from some lunch offer. But because That was rude was not open to us. We had to find another way and we both end up on the United States to bring Supreme Court About that thought, oppression, discrimination leading to a more meaningful life. In the case of O'Connor and Ginsburg. So women lawyers, women judges anyone else. What did Ginsberg mean to you? 646435 70 to 80. And we will keep taking your calls right after this. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, a powerful voice for gender equality in the nation's highest court, has died at age 87. Her passing now sets the stage for a fierce political battle just weeks ahead of the 2020 election. Ruth Bader Ginsberg, a life a legacy and the.

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Justice Sandra Day O'connor Justice O'connor Nina Totenberg Supreme Court NPR Jamie United States
Fresh "Nina Totenberg" from Reveal

Reveal

00:48 sec | 17 hrs ago

Fresh "Nina Totenberg" from Reveal

"End of her tenure, Ginsburg would remain a special kind of feminist, Doggett determined And decorous. Nina Totenberg. NPR NEWS Washington Tropical Storm Beta is approaching the coast of Texas and Louisiana, a region already drenched and battered by other recent storms. The National Hurricane Center says he could drop his much as a foot of rain in the next few days. Beta is the 23rd named Storm of this year's season. The city government in Kenosha, Wisconsin, has started holding federally assisted listening sessions after civil unrest following the police shooting of a black man, Jacob Blake. Chuck warm box of member station W. W. M reports. Blake was severely wounded last month, one shot by a white officer responding to what police say it was a domestic incident. Wisconsin Justice Department review of the shooting is expected to be released soon. Kenosha resident Alvin owns.

Kenosha Jacob Blake Doggett Ginsburg Nina Totenberg Wisconsin Justice Department National Hurricane Center Alvin Owns NPR Wisconsin Chuck Washington Officer Louisiana Texas W. W. M
Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Reveal

Reveal

01:16 min | 17 hrs ago

Fresh update on "nina totenberg" discussed on Reveal

"Before the pandemic kid. If they've been sighted numerous times, then why was there no oversight to see proper measures had been instituted today on revealed Old problem make seniors vulnerable to covert 19 1st this news Live from NPR news. I'm nor Rahm, despite Democratic opposition President Trump and Senate leaders want to move quickly to fill the seat of the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Democrats urged the process wait until the country votes for a president on November 3rd. The Republicans wanted confirmation vote by then President Trump says he intends to nominate a woman, NPR's Tamara Keith, free, so porous. An announcement could come as early as today. Part of the idea of getting a name out there quickly is that so that no more Republican senators can take a stand on this in the abstract, But there are also risks in rushing a choice and not giving the nominee and the White House enough time to prepare for what will be an onslaught. NPR's Tamara Keith Ginsberg, the architect of the legal fined for gender equality and an outspoken to center on the Supreme Court that grew increasingly conservative was also a modern phenomenon. NPR is Nina Totenberg has more by the time she was in her eighties, Ginsburg was not just a legal icon, but a cultural rock star. She was the subject of a hit documentary, a biopic merchandise galore that featured the RBG moniker and Saturday Night Live Sketches here to comment is liberal Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg to the end of her tenure, Ginsburg would remain a special kind of feminist, Doggett determined And decorous. Nina.

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg NPR President Trump Nina Totenberg Supreme Court Tamara Keith Tamara Keith Ginsberg Rahm White House Senate Doggett
In nod to conservatives, Trump reveals new list of potential Supreme Court picks

Forum

00:41 sec | Last week

In nod to conservatives, Trump reveals new list of potential Supreme Court picks

"Supreme Court nominees. Using the tool that served him well and energized in the conservative base and the 2016 election campaign. NPR's Nina Totenberg has more on that story. Trump blasted Joe Biden for failing to issue a comparable list and issued a dark warning for the future if the Democrat is elected and has an opportunity to pick one or more justices Courts. Five conservative justices are all in good health on Ly One. Justice is fighting serious health problems. Liberal Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg is being treated for a serious about with 1/5 cancer, her second cancer in less than two years. Nina Totenberg. NPR NEWS Washington A

Nina Totenberg Ruth Bader Ginsburg NPR Supreme Court Ly One Joe Biden Donald Trump Washington
Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

Morning Edition

04:00 min | Last week

Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

"All right. Amid the uproar over the president's pandemic response, A new item appeared on the White House schedule yesterday, and it was very clearly a change of subject. I am announcing 20 additions to my original list. Of candidates for the United States Supreme Court That list served him well and energizing conservatives. Back in 2016, NPR legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg reports on what he is offering in 2020. Administration insiders, Khun See that this list of 20 names is a validly more political. While the previous three lists included just one elected politician and no administration officials, this one includes three U. S. Senators all fire breathing conservative Republicans, Arkansas's Tom Cotton. Ted Cruz of Texas and Missouri's Josh Holly. All three have directly or indirectly criticized Chief Justice John Roberts for not being conservative enough, and all three have presidential ambitions. Indeed, Holly tweeted that he's not really interested in a seat on the court. Also on the list are a top White House lawyer and to top officials from the Trump Justice Department, including former solicitor General Noel Francisco who've carried Trump's legal banner in the courts. Perhaps the most interesting name on the list is Paul Clement, who served as solicitor general in the George W. Bush administration and is considered perhaps the best legal advocate among the very able lawyers who practice regularly before the Supreme Court. Clement has an added value. He's represented a variety of conservative interests before the court from gun rights advocates to religious groups to groups opposed to Obama care. As for federal judges on the list, they're all trump appointees with records hostel through abortion, voting rights legislation, LGBT rights and regulation of business and the environment. According to sources involved in compiling the list. The White House counsel, as is usual, presided over the process. But White House chief of staff Mark Meadows was aggressively involved and even the president's son in law. Jared Kushner, got into the act, as did some conservative senators like Holly, who pushed back against including Federal appeals court judge Naomi Row because of some of her writings prior to becoming a judge, But as a judge, she's written some of the lower court decisions most supportive of Trump. With the latest list of 20 new names now added to the 45 names on his previous lists. Trump on Wednesday blasted Democrat Joe Biden for failing to release a comparable list and the president issued a dark warning about the future. If Biden is elected and has an opportunity to pick one or more justices, radical justices will erase the Second Amendment. Silence political speech and require taxpayers to fund extremely term abortion. In fact, the courts five conservative justices are all in good health and two of them. Trump appointees Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh are the youngest members of the court at 53 55, respectively. The only ailing justices 87 year old Ruth Bader Ginsburg, leader of the court's liberal wing, who's being treated for 1/5 bout with cancer, her second cancer in less than two years. Should she leave the court. Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell has said that the GOP would fill the sea even though McConnell four years ago refused for nearly a year. To allow hearings on President Obama's nominee to fill the seat of Justice Antonin Scalia, who died unexpectedly in February of 2016. McConnell's justification for blocking the nomination of Judge Merrick Garland was that the voters have a right to make their views known in the presidential election. A rationale that GOP leader is not embracing this year. Nina Totenberg NPR NEWS Washington

Supreme Court President Trump White House Josh Holly Donald Trump Paul Clement Nina Totenberg Trump Justice Department Joe Biden Chief Justice John Roberts Barack Obama Mitch Mcconnell Judge Merrick Garland GOP Justice Antonin Scalia NPR Khun See Ruth Bader Ginsburg Tom Cotton
Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

All Of It

00:55 sec | Last week

Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

"President Trump has issued another list of potential Supreme Court nominees, his fourth since his 2016 presidential campaign. But as NPR's Nina Totenberg reports, this list is a bit different. Today's list of 20 is avowedly more political. While the previous three lists included just one elected politician. Today's includes three senators all fire breathing conservative Republicans. Missouri's Josh Holly, Arkansas's Tom Cotton and Texas Senator Ted Cruz. All have been highly critical of Chief Justice John Roberts for not being conservative enough. Also on the list are to current or former Trump Administration Justice Department officials who have been carrying Trump's legal banner in the courts. And Paul Clement, who served as solicitor general in the George W. Bush administration and is considered perhaps the best legal advocate among the very able lawyers who practice regularly before the Supreme Court.

President Trump Trump Administration Justice D Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts Senator Ted Cruz Nina Totenberg Paul Clement NPR Josh Holly George W. Bush Tom Cotton Missouri Arkansas Texas
Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if re-elected

WNYC Programming

00:58 sec | Last week

Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if re-elected

"Has issued another list of potential Supreme Court nominees, his fourth since he started issuing the list during the 2016 presidential campaign is to subsequent appointees came from those lists. But as NPR's Nina Totenberg reports, this list is a little different. Today's list of 20 is avowedly more political. While the previous three lists included just one elected politician. Today's includes three senators all fire breathing conservative Republicans. Missouri's Josh Holly, Arkansas's Tom Cotton and Texas Senator Ted Cruz. All have been highly critical of Chief Justice John Roberts for not being conservative enough. Also on the list are to current or former Trump Administration Justice Department officials who have been carrying Trump's legal banner in the courts. And Paul Clement, who served as solicitor general in the George W. Bush administration and is considered perhaps the best legal advocate among the very able lawyers who practice regularly before the Supreme Court. Nina

Supreme Court Nina Totenberg Trump Administration Justice D Chief Justice John Roberts Senator Ted Cruz Donald Trump Paul Clement NPR George W. Bush Josh Holly Tom Cotton Missouri Texas Arkansas
Supreme Court rules against 'faithless electors'

Q

00:52 sec | 2 months ago

Supreme Court rules against 'faithless electors'

"Today. A unanimous decision on rogue electoral college delegates is NPR's Nina Totenberg reports the court without dissent. World states have the power to remove electoral college delegates who refuse to cast their votes for the popular vote winner in their states. In 2016 7 Electoral college delegates went rogue, casting their ballots for someone other than Hillary Clinton, the candidate. They were pledged to support in Colorado. The so called faithless electors were removed and replaced on the spot and in Washington state. They were fined. The delegates challenge the state laws in court, contending that under the constitution, they have discretion in casting their votes. But now the Supreme Court has unanimously disagreed. Justice Elena Kagan writing for the court. Declare that neither the text of the Constitution nor history is on the road. Delegates side Nina Totenberg

Supreme Court Nina Totenberg Justice Elena Kagan Hillary Clinton Washington State NPR Colorado
Louisiana Abortion Law Struck Down by Supreme Court

All Things Considered

04:49 min | 3 months ago

Louisiana Abortion Law Struck Down by Supreme Court

"US Supreme Court has delivered a major defeat to abortion opponents by a 5 to 4 vote, the court struck down in Louisiana law that was virtually identical to a Texas law invalidated by the court four years ago. As NPR's Nina Totenberg reports. The fifth and decisive vote was cast by Chief Justice John Roberts. Four years ago. The chief justice was among the dissenters when the court struck down a Texas law that required doctors performing clinic abortions to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital. But today he voted with the courts for liberal justices in striking down a nearly identical law in Louisiana. He wrote for himself alone, however, and said he was joining the Liberals on the outcome because of the doctrine of starry decisis. Which is the legal term for standing by the court's precedents. It instructs us to treat like cases alike, he said, and the Louisiana law burdens women seeking pre viability abortions to the same extent as the Texas law did four years ago. The value of following precedent, he added, is that it promotes the evenhanded, predictable and consistent development of legal principles. Foster's reliance on judicial principles and contributes to the actual and perceived integrity of the judicial process. While president is not an inexorable demand, he said, Simple disagreement with a previous decision is not enough to justify reversing course in this case. Not only is the Louisiana law issue virtually identical to the one struck down four years ago. But the District Court judge who held an extensive trial in the case found that if the law were to go into effect at minimum, two of the three abortion clinics in the state would be forced to close women would have to wait longer and drive further for abortions, and only one doctor would likely be left to fill the demand for 10,000 women seeking abortions in the state each year. Abortion providers and defenders were to say the least relieved. Here's Kathleen Pittman, administrator of the Hope medical group that runs a clinic in Shreveport, Louisiana. To say we're related hardly begins to come close to what? Where you're failing. I'm celebrating today, but I'm still worried about our future. And Nancy, north of president and CEO of the Center for Reproductive Rights, echoed that sentiment. Well, we are taking the Supreme Court cases one victory at a time. We are under no illusions that the fight is over with this case, you know, it's welcome all over and over again. And Leah Lippman, a professor at the University of Michigan Law School, cautioned That Robert's decision sets out a standard different from the one adopted by the court. In the past, the chief justice's reasoning was actually quite permissive in what it would allow states to do to restrict abortion. That said, however, the decision does appear to rule out state laws that, for instance, Ban abortions at 68 12 weeks or any other time prior to fetal viability. Even James Bop, general counsel for Americans United for Life, sees those bands as dead in the water. I've been saying for 10 years that those approaches are doomed to failure. The bop was disappointed in the Roberts opinion. He saw some hope he gives half alone. He sees the Roberts opinion as enabling states to mandate ultrasounds for those seeking an abortion. As well as allowing states to ban abortions for certain reasons, for instance, because of fetal disability or sex. And he sees the decision as sending a message to anti abortion voters tells the pro life movement that President Trump fulfills its promises with his appointment of Gorsuch and Kevin all and that we need Trump reelected in order to make future appointments, political groups on the right and left we're making that very point today. Were one of the liberal justices to retire and two of them are over 80. Another Trump appointment to the high court could make Roberts vote irrelevant. Given that mathematical reality, today's decision is likely to play a significant role in the upcoming election. Polling data has consistently shown a hefty majority of the public approve the right to abortion. But while Americans held similar views in 2016 exit polling at that time showed Trump was able to turn out Maura of his vote based on his stated goal of naming conservative and anti abortion justices to the court. Nina

Us Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts Louisiana District Court Texas James Bop Nina Totenberg President Trump Donald Trump Robert NPR President And Ceo University Of Michigan Law Sch Foster Shreveport Center For Reproductive Rights Kathleen Pittman
Supreme Court to hear arguments on Trump administration-Obamacare dispute over birth control

Morning Edition

00:51 sec | 4 months ago

Supreme Court to hear arguments on Trump administration-Obamacare dispute over birth control

"Today the justices will consider new trump administration rules that cut back on access to birth control under the affordable Care Act and peers Nina Totenberg reports the health law sought to equalise preventative health care coverage for women and men by requiring employers to include free birth control in their health care plans the Obama administration enacted rules allowing religious nonprofits like charities hospitals and universities to opt out by notifying the government of their objections so that alternative arrangements could be made to guarantee coverage for employees but the trump administration issued new rules they got rid of the opt out provision and simply gave broad exemptions to nonprofits and some for profit companies that have religious or moral objections to birth control those sweeping exemptions are what the Supreme Court is considering

Nina Totenberg Obama Administration Supreme Court
The Supreme Court begins hearing its first arguments by telephone, with the first live audio in its history

Morning Edition

02:54 min | 5 months ago

The Supreme Court begins hearing its first arguments by telephone, with the first live audio in its history

"The U. S. Supreme Court will begin an extraordinary two weeks of oral arguments today for the first time in history the court will actually live stream it's audio arguments will be heard on the telephone rather than in person here's NPR legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg the justices are trying to simulate their normal arguments as much as possible beginning with chief Marshall Pamela tell can calling the court to order with a modified version of her usual pry O. yea O. yea O. yea all persons having business before the honorable the Supreme Court of the United States are admonished to draw near and give their attention to the court is now sitting god save the United States and this honorable court because the justices and the lawyers cannot see one another we'll try to imagine where they're sitting or standing in their homes to hear or to present arguments the arguments are limited to a half hour on each side the lawyers we sampled to a person said they're more comfortable standing or even standing at a lectern as they usually do even though nobody can see them each side as usual we get to make an opening argument for two minutes uninterrupted under normal circumstances after that the justices engage in a rapid fire questioning of the lawyers interrupting council frequently and even on occasion each other but today the justices will question in order of seniority with the Chief Justice starting off then justice Clarence Thomas if he has any questions which she rarely does them justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg at cetera court sources say each justice has been allotted two or three minutes for questioning with more questions permitted if there's time left at the end of the first round lawyers say there will be big challenges when you lose the ability to read body language I think that's number one lawyer J. secular will be representing president trump next week in a case testing whether the president can block a state grand jury subpoena for his presidential financial records in a criminal case as secular observers it's pretty intimate event when you're actually arguing in the court room you see them you can see their reaction to see if a nod to each other here you're doing this literally over a telephone line so you lose the intimacy I think Stanford law professor Jeff Fisher who will be arguing a religion case a week from today agrees I just feel like not being able to see their faces and body language is going to be a real challenge it is a cost for how effective and useful the arguments are going to be two days only case presents a trademark question not exactly the kind of thing to rivet public attention clearly the court is using this relatively an important argument to see how the system is working whether it needs to be adjusted in anyway in short the court scheduled this one first to work out the

U. S. Supreme Court
Phoning it in: Pandemic forces Supreme Court to hear cases in a new way

Snap Judgment

00:39 sec | 5 months ago

Phoning it in: Pandemic forces Supreme Court to hear cases in a new way

"Tomorrow marks a day of first of the U. S. Supreme Court including the first live streaming of its oral arguments and here's Nina Totenberg has more it's the first time the court will be hearing oral arguments not in the courtroom and in the flesh but by telephone hookup it's the first time the public can listen in and over the next couple of weeks the court will be hearing some of its most important cases ranging from whether the president can block grand jury and congressional subpoenas for his tax returns and other financial records two other cases involving religious questions birth control insurance coverage under obamacare and the electoral

U. S. Supreme Court Nina Totenberg President Trump
U.S. Supreme Court requires unanimous jury verdicts for serious crimes

Morning Edition

01:00 min | 5 months ago

U.S. Supreme Court requires unanimous jury verdicts for serious crimes

"News the U. S. Supreme Court has struck down state laws in Louisiana and Oregon that allow defendants to be convicted of serious crimes by less than unanimous jury as NPR's Nina Totenberg reports the six to three decision overturns in nineteen seventy two ruling that had upheld non unanimous verdicts writing for the majority justice Neil Gorsuch noted that both Louisiana and Oregon have conceded that race was the motivating factor in both states when the non unanimous jury measures were enacted and said Gorsuch no member of the current court thinks the nineteen seventy two decision upholding those provisions was correct the disagreement in this case was over when the court should adhere to its presidents and when it should not it's a fraught issue mainly because the current conservative majority appears to disagree with many long established precedents on everything from abortion and voting rights to religion and federal

U. S. Supreme Court Louisiana NPR Nina Totenberg Neil Gorsuch Oregon
Supreme Court struggles with independence of Consumer Financial Protection Bureau

Marketplace

01:02 min | 7 months ago

Supreme Court struggles with independence of Consumer Financial Protection Bureau

"The consumer financial protection bureau was created with the aim of protecting consumers from abuses in the banking and financial services industry today at the Supreme Court the court's conservative justices voiced skepticism about the independent agency NPR legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg has more in the aftermath of the two thousand eight financial crisis Congress created the consumer financial protection bureau lodged in the offices of the federal reserve board the bureau has enacted new rules to safeguard the mortgage market and protect consumers from abusive and misleading practices involving everything from credit cards to debt relief the CFPB is headed by a single director with a five year term and in order to ensure that the director is independent the law bars the president from firing him for any reason except for malfeasance inefficiency or neglect of duty that independence is being challenged as unconstitutional by a firm that's being investigated for misleading practices and by the trump

Supreme Court NPR Nina Totenberg Congress Cfpb Director President Trump
Supreme Court Eyes The President's Power To Say 'You're Fired!'

NPR's Business Story of the Day

05:43 min | 7 months ago

Supreme Court Eyes The President's Power To Say 'You're Fired!'

"At the Supreme Court today the trump administration is trying to make it easier for the president to replace the heads of the country's independent regulatory agencies. The administration is asking the court to restrict or reverse a decision that dates back more than eighty years. Npr legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg reports in two thousand eight the. Us economy was on the brink of financial disaster. A rising number of homeowners quite simply can't pay their mortgages for closures have hit a record high. The National Association of Realtors reported the worst month dropping existing home sales since they started keeping track in the late nineties. Further meltdown in the mortgage market had investors. Heading for the exits in two thousand nine. Congress sought to reestablish oversight and regulation of the financial system among the remedies enacted was a law that consolidated powers from across seven agencies into one call the consumer financial protection bureau. It was placed in the offices that the Federal Reserve and funded by the Fed. The new agency was charged with preventing a repeat of two thousand eight financial crisis. Richard Cordray was its first director for the baby. Had two roles one was to try to prevent an economic collapse of that kind ever happening again. And that was done largely to putting in place rules that safeguarded the mortgage market and ferreted out. A lot of the irresponsible and ultimately failed lending that had occurred once in place. The bureau moved aggressively to protect consumers from bad actors in banking and other financial services also in the CFP BE SITES. Were Bill Collectors. Telemarketers and others accused of misleading practices among these was the Salem Law Firm in Los Angeles investigated for charging consumers illegal. Upfront fees for debt relief services the CFP as part of its investigation demanded certain documents from the law firm. The firm refused contending that the structure of the agency is unconstitutional. Because it's director cannot be fired by the president at will instead the bureau's director like the heads of other independent federal agencies can only be fired for cause meaning malfeasance inefficiency or neglect of duty lawyer? Andy Pinkus who represents the Chamber of Commerce explains the theory of our government is that the popularly elected president will appoint officials and remove them. They're not doing what he wants. So if you take away the president's power to remove someone Then you're drastically limiting the political accountability of that individual that view however lost in the lower courts and the sale affirm appealed to the Supreme Court backed by the trump administration central today. Argument is a case dating back to nineteen thirty five. When President Franklin Delano Roosevelt tried to fire one of five commissioners on the Federal Trade Commission over his policy views. The Supreme Court ruled unanimously. That Congress created the FTC to perform quays judicial quasar legislative functions and that the president could not therefore dismiss its members the way he could members of his own administration the sale firm and the trump administration will argue that. The CFPB is different because the bureau's power was placed in the hands of a single director instead of a multi member commission again lawyer. Andy Pinkus multi member agencies the way they're structured our system have to have people from different parties. The president picks the chairman who has a lot of control about how it operates. The terms are staggered. So most presidents will have an opportunity to appoint a number of those people because the trump administration is not defending the CFP structure. The Supreme Court appointed lawyer Paul Clement to argue on behalf of the Bureau Clement notes that there are other single-member directors the government who cannot be fired by the president will among them the control of the currency and the director of the Social Security Administration. The constitution says nothing about the president's power to remove officers confirmed by the Senate pointing to that fact Clement notes. There are literally dozens of independent agencies. That control everything from monetary policy to the stock market to public health and Safety Clement says that the consequences of invalidating the CFP structure could be dire. The issue in this case is like the thread on the sweater. That if you start tugging on it and you tug on it hard enough. Potentially the whole sweater comes undone and the sweater here really is is the entirety of the whole alphabet soup of agencies that all have these four 'cause protections these agencies. He notes are often central to our economy. The Federal Reserve is a great sort of example of why Congress imposes these kinds of restrictions. Because there are certain issues in the world that we deal with the national level where it's nice to have a degree of installation for a discharging a particular duty where it's not GonNa Change with whoever's the president the trump administration however is willing to roll the dice in this case. It argues that if a single director agency cannot be distinguished from a multi member agency the court should reverse. The case decided eighty five years ago. That would throw into doubt not just the CFP B but independent agencies that comprise roughly a third of the government and not just those agencies but also potentially the rules that those agencies have laid down over the years

President Trump Supreme Court Director Congress Federal Reserve President Franklin Delano Roos CFP Andy Pinkus Nina Totenberg United States Donald Trump National Association Of Realto Federal Trade Commission Social Security Administration Richard Cordray Paul Clement Salem Law Firm
Supreme Court will take up Trump's broad claims of protection from investigation

NPR News Now

00:49 sec | 10 months ago

Supreme Court will take up Trump's broad claims of protection from investigation

"The Supreme Court is set to consider the issue of presidential immunity. The court says it will review decisions by lower courts have upheld congressional and grand jury subpoenas Lena's issued to president trump's accounts in banks for some of his financial records. NPR's Nina Totenberg. The lower courts have upheld all three subpoenas at issue in these cases is to from congressional committees and third from grand jury in New York and a criminal case. All three cases involve subpoenas issued not to trump himself but to his accountants. Sir Banks He did business with the court will hear arguments in the cases in March with a decision expected by the end of June just when the presidential campaign is swinging into high gear the three cases the Supreme Court has agreed to hear are separate from the impeachment proceedings against the president. He's facing a vote in the full house. Next

Supreme Court Donald Trump President Trump Sir Banks Nina Totenberg Lena NPR New York
1st Supreme Court Gun-Rights Battle In 10 Years May Transform Legal Landscape

Morning Edition

01:08 min | 10 months ago

1st Supreme Court Gun-Rights Battle In 10 Years May Transform Legal Landscape

"The Supreme Court justices will hear their first gun rights case in a decade in two thousand eight and twenty ten the court held the second amendment right to bear arms is an individual right not a right tied to military and law enforcement service NPR's Nina Totenberg reports that today the question is how far state and local governments may go in limiting that right the key to those early rulings was justice Anthony Kennedy who cast the deciding fifth vote but insisted according to court sources on language that would permit wide regulations of gun possession and use outside the home now however Kennedy is retired replaced by justice break Cavanah who as a lower court judge wrote in support of expansive gun rights Paul Clement who will represent gun owners today knows that even so Cavanaugh was constrained as a lower court judge in ways he is no longer now he can interpret the constitution in a different way in his new perch away that Clemens says will not see the individual right is limited to having a kind of home Nina Totenberg NPR news Washington

NPR Nina Totenberg Anthony Kennedy Cavanaugh Clemens Washington Supreme Court Cavanah Paul Clement
U.S. court backs House request for Trump's financial records

Fresh Air

00:58 sec | 1 year ago

U.S. court backs House request for Trump's financial records

"A federal appeals court has upheld a congressional subpoena for some of president trump's financial records these held by one of his accounting firms this is the first appellate court ruling to uphold any of the many congressional subpoenas the house of representatives has issued for trump records this is from the house oversight committee NPR's Nina Totenberg has more the committee said it's a **** certain trump financial records to see whether federal ethics laws needed to be amended in order to curb abuses that purpose is certainly legitimate the court said disputes between Congress and the president are a recurring plot international story it continued that is precisely what the framers intended they sought to balance the powers between the three branches of government to quote save the people from autocracy the two to one decision is not the last word on this issue it could be reversed by the full court of appeals or potentially the US Supreme Court Nina Totenberg NPR news

Donald Trump NPR Nina Totenberg Congress President Trump Us Supreme Court
U.S. Supreme Court weighs major gay, transgender employment rights case

Morning Edition

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

U.S. Supreme Court weighs major gay, transgender employment rights case

"The Supreme Court will take up a clash over LGBT Q. rights today the justices are hearing a set of cases testing whether the federal law that bans sex discrimination in employment applies to gay and transgender employees and peers Nina Totenberg reports specifically the question before the court is whether employers are free to fire workers because they're gay or transgender LGBT Q. workers are challenging their firing contending that such dismissals violate the nineteen sixty four Civil Rights Act that statute bans discrimination quote because of sex the employers contend the Congress in nineteen sixty four number intended to cover gay or trans workers but lawyers for LGBT Q. employees point two fifty years of Supreme Court rulings that a view the law in broad terms covering for instance same sex sexual harassment even though the term sexual harassment wasn't in any dictionary in nineteen sixty

Supreme Court Nina Totenberg Congress Harassment Two Fifty Years
Supreme Court begins election year term full of big cases

Morning Edition

04:26 min | 1 year ago

Supreme Court begins election year term full of big cases

"I we've reached the first Monday in October and that among other things means that the United States Supreme Court formally opens a new term it is a very different place since twenty eighteen with conservatives now holding a firm majority on the court and your legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg reports the upcoming Supreme Court term will likely be a March to the right on almost every issue that's a flash point in American society abortion guns to gay rights the separation of church and state immigration and presidential power and that's just the beginning headed to the court are cases testing power of Congress to get information from the executive branch that's relevant to congressional oversight and potentially to impeachment clearly president trump had something like that in mind when he had this to say about impeachment late in September it shouldn't be allowed they should be a way of stopping it may be legally through the courts with the newly energized conservative majority in place Chief Justice John Roberts occasionally splits from fellow conservatives as he did in upholding obamacare in twenty twelve and then repudiating the citizenship question on the census seven years later but usually on the big issues as Supreme Court advocate Tom Goldstine puts it the Chief Justice does seem to be a solid conservative vote the disagreement among the right in the Supreme Court has been about how fast do you move the first place that disagreement could become a parent is on abortion and a case that asks the court to essentially riverside twenty sixteen decision that struck down a Texas law that threatened the very existence of most clinics that perform abortions Goldstine whose publisher of the leading Supreme Court blog expects the court to eventually reverse roe versus Wade out right or Hollywood out over time it's coming but when nobody quite knows whether it's in one year five years or maybe ten also before the court is a gun case the first major test of gun regulations in the ten years since the justices ruled that there's a constitutional right to own a gun for self defense in one's home court observers have long attributed the ten year hiatus on gun cases to a closely divided court on which neither the four conservatives nor the for liberals we're sure how justice Kennedy would cast his deciding vote but now Kennedy is retired replaced by justice Cavanaugh who on the lower court was a critic of most gun regulations and a strong supporter of expensive gun rights also before the court this term are major questions involving the separation of church and state for generations the court sought to erect a relatively high wall of separation but that's began to change and religious rights advocates are poised to pounce mark Rienzi is president of the Becket fund for religious liberty I actually can't recall time in the last twenty years that there were this many key issues that seem ready for decision and prime for decision in particular Rienzi and others have set their sights on invalidating or undermining provisions in most state constitutions that barred direct or indirect aid to religious schools former Solicitor General Paul Clement the mood music of the court is that they would probably say that that's discrimination on the basis of religion and that's for bitten by the federal constitution moving on to another hot button issue the court will hear a case that tests whether employers are free to fire gay employees because of their sexual orientation or transgendered employees because of their gender identity the nineteen sixty four Civil Rights Act bars discrimination in employment quote because of sex the fired employees contend that language protects them from such discharges the employers argue that the law was never meant to cover gay or transgender employees then too there are a variety of immigration cases the biggest being the trump administration's attempt to rollback the Obama administration program that currently protects from deportation some seven hundred to eight hundred thousand so called dreamers brought to the U. S. by their parents when they were children without legal authorization in short the cases before the court are a legal Rorschach test if ever there was one Nina Totenberg NPR news

Twenty Years Seven Years Five Years Ten Years One Year Ten Year
Supreme Court agrees to review Louisiana's abortion law

Morning Edition

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

Supreme Court agrees to review Louisiana's abortion law

"The US Supreme Court has jumped headlong back into the abortion wars today the justices say they will hear arguments later in the term testing a Louisiana law is NPR's Nina Totenberg reports state officials concede it's identical to a Texas law struck down by the High Court just three years ago like the Texas law Louisiana statute requires all doctors who perform abortions of clinics to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital three years ago the court said that provision was unnecessary because staff at nearby hospitals routinely take care of patients in the event of complications the court said then that the admitting privileges requirement imposed a substantial burden on a woman's right to abortion but justice Anthony Kennedy who cast the deciding fifth vote in the Texas case has now retired replaced by trump appointee Brett Kavanaugh who's already indicated his willingness to undermine or discard the twenty sixteen

Us Supreme Court NPR Nina Totenberg High Court Anthony Kennedy Brett Kavanaugh Louisiana Texas Donald Trump Three Years
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean
"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"nina totenberg" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"But that wasn't the end of the story. There was a case called United States versus McDonnell that was brought by prosecutors in Virginia against the former governor of Virginia and the supreme court in its wisdom decided. Months after we convicted both silver and scallops to narrow the law. The appeals court in both cases said, even though there's a lot of evidence to support the convictions in an abundance of caution and to be extra conservative, they reverse both convictions and said, they have to be retried with the judges in each case, giving the proper instruction that now complies with the new supreme court ruling in McDonnell. Now, if you weeks ago. Children, silver was convicted again upon retrial in front of the same judge using the same evidence, but the new instruction consistent with McDonnell in that was a good moment for the people of New York state and anyone who cares about the scourge of public corruption and just the other day Tuesday, actually, while I was taping the interview with Nina totenberg, dean scallops, and his son were convicted once again on all counts of everything with which they were charged. And I wanted to congratulate the southern district of New York and thank them for their work and their diligence and the fact that they didn't give up on those cases and expert both of those men to be sentenced to substantial prison terms as they were the first time around supreme court. Notwithstanding. This week is Nina totenberg back in the nineteen eighties. It was her reporting that scuttled the nomination of judge Douglas Ginsburg to the supreme court. A few years later, she broke the allegations of sexual harassment against nominee, Clarence Thomas. Now she's preparing to cover the confirmation hearings of judge, Brad Kavanagh. We talk about what she sees coming and how it fits into the story of our highest court and side. Note, she was in DC. I was in New York for this conversation. You'll hear why that matters in a second that's coming up. Stay tuned. Stay tuned is supported by ZipRecruiter. Every leader needs a good team. No one succeeds on their own. Not a lawyer. Not a podcast host that's ZipRecruiter can help their matching technology and easy to use website. Make hiring simple fast.

supreme court Nina totenberg McDonnell New York silver Virginia Brad Kavanagh Douglas Ginsburg United States Clarence Thomas harassment DC dean