35 Burst results for "Ruth Bader Ginsburg"
High Court to Take up Right to Carry Gun for Self-Defense
"The Supreme Court has agreed to hear an appeal to expand gun rights across the country in a New York case over the right to carry a firearm in public for self defense the case marks the court's first foray into gun right since justice Amy Coney Barrett came on board making a six three conservative majority the justices said Monday they will review a lower court ruling that upheld new York's restrictive gun permit law the action follows several mass shootings in recent weeks the High Court had turned down review of the same issue in June before justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's death New York is among eight states that limit who has the right to carry a gun in public the others are California Delaware Hawaii Maryland Massachusetts New Jersey and Rhode Island Julie Walker New York
Democrats to Introduce Bill to Expand Supreme Court From 9 to 13 Justices
"Has introduced a bill to expand the number of supreme court justices from nine to thirteen as npr's nina totenberg reports. The of justice has already been changed seven times but not since the civil war era. Progressive groups remain enraged at what they see as republican manipulation of the supreme court nomination process in order to give president trump to appointments to the court. I by blocking president obama's nominee to the supreme court for nearly a year and then by rushing through amy coney barrett's nomination just over a month after ruth bader ginsburg staff now faced with a six to three conservative majority on the court. Some liberal democrats are proposing a bill that would expand the court from nine to thirteen members but it has no chance of passage. Indeed house speaker. Nancy pelosi said she would not bring it up for a vote. She said she supports president. Biden's appointment of a commission to study the question nina totenberg. Npr news washington. This is npr news.
Biden Orders Commission to Study Supreme Court Expansion and Reform
"In about six months or so. We should know if big changes recommended for the supreme court under an executive order signed by president biden. A bipartisan commission. Will study if the court should expanded. We do know that. In twenty nineteen supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg a liberal icon on the high court. Said that nine seems to be a good number when talking about the amount of justices on the high court other justices though both liberal and conservative have said over the years nine is a perfect number. Five says dance font. The commission will also examine if justices should sit on the court for life.
High Court Sides With Google in Copyright Fight With Oracle
"The Supreme Court has sided with Google over oracle in a decade long copyright dispute the eight billion dollar dispute involved Google's creation of the android operating system used on most smartphones which relied in part on computer code and organization used on oracle's Java system oracle calls it in it Regis act of plagiarism but Google argues it's long settled common industry practice and there's no copyright protection for code that couldn't be written another way the High Court ruled six to four Google with justice Stephen Bryer writing the copying was fair use in the dissenting justice Clarence Thomas called it anything but fair only eight justices heard the case because it was argued after Ruth Bader Ginsburg's death but before Amy Coney Barrett joined the court Sager mag ani Washington
Ruth Bader Ginsburg statue unveiled in New York City
"A statue of Ruth Bader Ginsburg has been erected in Brooklyn. Statue of the late Supreme Court. Justice was unveiled in Friday and her New York City home town three days before she would have turned 88. Ensberg had endorsed a bronze statue before she lost her battle with pancreatic cancer in
Ruth Bader Ginsburg's legacy continues with new statue in Brooklyn, New York City
"President Eric Adams helped to debut a new statue of the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg yesterday this just days before she would have turned 88. The bronze statue was created by artists a Gillie and mark in consultation with Ginsburg before her death. And it'll be on display at City Point. Global
Ruth Bader Ginsburg's Legacy Continues With New Statue in Brooklyn
"The legacy of Ruth Bader Ginsburg is living on in New York. A statue of the late Supreme Court Justice was unveiled in her hometown of Brooklyn three days before she would have turned
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Bedtime History: Inspirational Stories for Kids
"Do you know what a judge is or a lawyer. Judges and lawyers are jobs. People have where they work to make laws laws are used to keep us safe and keep order in the world but sometimes laws are made that are unfair and sometimes new laws need to be made to help people be treated equally in this episode. We will talk about one of the most important people in the fight for women's equality. Ruth bader ginsburg. Ruth was born in brooklyn new york in nineteen thirty three when she was born. Her name was actually joan ruth bader but when she was in first grade there were many jones in her class. Her mother told her teacher that everyone could call her ruth instead so from then on joan bater was called ruth. Her parents were hard working but they were not rich. They were jewish and brought her to the synagogue or jewish temple regularly to study the torah or the jewish holy book. From a young age. Ruth was annoyed to learn that women were not allowed to read from the torah. only men. She was unhappy that she was treated differently. Ruth mom was very independent. Woman independent means to do things on your own. She was very close with ruth and taught her that it was important for ruth to get a good education and to be independent two. She took a close interest in her education. Although her mother had gotten excellent grades in high school she had finished when she was fifteen and wasn't able to go to college instead. She had to work in a clothing making factory to help pay for her brother to go to college instead. Ruth's mother wanted to help her get into the college and studied to become a high school history teacher. Ruth like studying with her mother and it helped her to excel or do really well. She was also inspired by what her mother had done for her brother. Working in a factory to help pay for his education was an act of selflessness. That stuck with ruth. An act of selflessness is something that someone does to help another person without any thought of what it will do for themself. Ruth were very hard in high school and got excellent grades. Sadly her mother got sick with cancer when she was in high school and died the day before ruth graduated ruth had studied so hard and gotten such good grades that she got into cornell university..
Final goodbye: Recalling influential people who died in 2020
"Twenty twenty brought devastating loss of life including those who held a prominent place in the nation's history or culture the pandemic took the lives of more than three hundred forty five thousand Americans in twenty twenty and there were notables who died from various circumstances but funerals and memorials we're limited postponed or held online in twenty twenty we lost a prima court justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg I'll do the very best I can in this job civil rights icon congressman John Lewis just because the racism is still deeply embedded in our society basketball great Kobe Bryant's rock guitarist Eddie Van Halen Little Richard Sean Connery Alex Trebek an actor Chadwick Boseman who died of cancer at the age of forty three also gone Kenny Rogers Regis Philbin a livia to Haviland and musician John Prine who died of covert nineteen I'm Jackie Quinn
Amy Coney Barret Tilts The Balance in Divisive Ruling
"A lot for being with us on this day after Thanksgiving. It was right before Thanksgiving late Wednesday. When the U. S Supreme Court The majority said, even in a pandemic You can't put away the Constitution. Now. In New York governor Cuomo says that he issued these restrictions on places of worship. Based on science. And safety. And so this is a fascinating ruling. In many regards number one. It's a big plus for religious freedom. Number two. It was just this past summer. That the Supreme Court ruled basically the opposite. In a case and there's some other cases that are being considered. I believe some cases California, New Jersey, Louisiana, So this is all about the Supreme Court blocking New York's governor from enforcing 10 and 25 person occupancy limits On religious institutions. Courts, the restrictions would violate religious freedom. And are not neutral because they single out houses of worship or especially harsh treatment. Or said there's no evidence that the organizations that brought the lawsuit have contributed to the spread of cove in 19. And this was one of those 54 decisions. With Chief Justice John Roberts. Going along with Justices Stephen Bryer, Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan. And in their descent. Chief justice. Roberts said he saw no need to take this action because New York had revised the designations of the affected areas. Governor Cuomo essentially Said the same thing. Nevertheless, the Supreme Court did rule on it and also in the sending opinion. Justice Sonia Sotomayor said this unlike religious services, Bike repair shops and liquor stores generally don't feature customers gathering inside to sing and speak together for an hour or more. She went on to say justices of this court play a deadly game in second guessing the expert judgment of health officials. About the environments in which a contagious virus now infecting a million Americans each week. Spreads most easily. Those are the words and the dissenting opinion from Justice. Sonia Sotomayor, your Down the majority, and this may be the new power five and this is one of the key developments out of this ruling. A new power five on the Supreme Court. Barrett Gorsuch. Thomas Alito. And Cavanaugh. Three of whom, of course, were Appointed By President Donald Trump in the Majority opinion. Justice, Gorsuch said this, he noted that Governor Cuomo had designated among others, the hardware stores acupuncturists. Liquor stores and bicycle repair shops as essential businesses. That were not subject to the most strict limits. Like these places of worship work. Gorsuch said. We may not shelter in place when the Constitution is under attack. Things never go well. When we do So it Zbig deal for the Supreme Court. It's a big deal for I mean, let's face it all those evangelicals that voted for President Trump. They've got to be doing a victory lap today, right? Maybe you are a swell 51283605 90. If you'd like to be a part of the program here, you give us a call or send us a text on K. O. B. J. It is because Amy Barrett just got on the court. Right, So it's really The first significant indication Of a rightward tilt to the court. And I mentioned this and may and July Supreme Court rejected challenges. Virus related restrictions on churches in California and Nevada. At that time, the Chief Justice John Roberts, Joined the courts Democratic appointees, which of course, then included Ruth Bader Ginsburg. And those rulings they stress that state and local governments required flexibility to deal with a dangerous and evolving pandemic. So The New York Times, Right said. This is just One example of how profoundly President Trump Has transformed the Supreme Court. This New York Times P, says Justice Bharat Help the chief justice of body blow. Casting the decisive vote in a 5 to 4 ruling. On religious services in New York. And New York Times says this is most certainly a taste. Of things to come. About this 51283605 90 here on Caleb E. J. It is an interesting question, right? In the summer time. Even the Supreme Court said, Look You may not like it when these local officials are trying to close the church. But You're dealing with health and safety issue. And there are rights. Given to local officials in the event. Of health and safety issues. Well, not in this case, the governor there in New York, Andrew Cuomo. He criticized the Supreme Court. Or overturning their restrictions. He said It was Morrell Astrit Ivo of the Supreme Court than anything else. He called the ruling irrelevant. Said it would have any practical impact because restrictions Are not in place and had been dialed back well. You know, it's interesting that even in the Opinion. That was written by Sonia Sotomayor, right? When she was talking about The court plays a deadly game and second guessing the expert judgment of health official. Let's stop right there.
High court blocks New York virus limits on houses of worship
"The Supreme Court blocks New York's coronavirus limits on houses of worship. Correspondent Mike Can't that explains the high court is far in New York from enforcing limits on attendance at churches and synagogues in areas designated as hard hit by the virus. The justices voted 54 with new Justice Amy Cockney parrot in the majority. The three liberal justices and Chief Justice John Roberts dissented. The vote was his shift for the court earlier this year when Pierre it's liberal predecessor, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, was on the court. The justices voted 54 to leave in place pandemic related capacity restrictions. Affecting churches in California and Nevada.
Supreme Court Rules New York Cannot Limit Attendance At Houses Of Worship Due To COVID-19
"The Supreme Court ruled late last night's to block New York from enforcing attendance limits on houses of worship. President Trump's new Appointee, Justice Amy Cockney, Barrett, was in the majority on the decision. It's a shift from two previous cases in Nevada and California this year, when Barrett's predecessor, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, was on the court. That's news nations. Geez Aggie reporting. The court's action won't have any immediate impact since the two groups that sued as a result of the restrictions. The Roman Catholic Church, an Orthodox Jewish synagogues are no longer subject to them. The group had challenged the attendants, limits and areas designated red and orange zones, but they're now in the less restrictive yellow zones.
High court blocks New York virus limits on houses of worship
"Conservative majority on the Supreme Court. She is showing its influence for the first time since Amy Cockney Barrel took her seat on the bench. The high court has blocked New York's coronavirus limits on houses of worship. The high court is far in New York from enforcing limits on attendant said church, his hand synagogues in areas designated as hard hit by the virus. The justices voted 54 with new Justice Amy Cockney parrot in the majority. The three liberal justices and Chief Justice John Roberts dissented. The vote was his shift for the court earlier this year when parrots liberal predecessor, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was on the court. The justices voted 54 To leave in place. Pandemic related capacity restrictions affecting churches in California and Nevada, Mike Hemp in
Supreme Court Rules New York Cannot Limit Attendance At Houses Of Worship Due To COVID-19
"Some religious groups in new york are celebrating last night's rare late night. Supreme court decision blocking an executive order from new york governor andrew cuomo that restricted attendance at religious services in their neighborhoods because the pandemic ultra orthodox jewish organizations in brooklyn and queens and the roman catholic diocese of brooklyn claim. That cuomo single them out. The state pointed to the recent spike in covid nineteen cases. And then there was that alarming ultra orthodox wedding last week. The two hundreds not wearing masks. The court's decision was five. Four with its newest justice emmy coney barrett considered the fifth vote. Emily brazilan staff writer at new york times magazine and fellow at the yale law. School is here emily. Thank you for taking a break from your thanksgiving thanks. You are welcome. Glad to be here. And we should say the to litigants the ultra orthodox jewish groups and the catholic diocese were already not subject to these restrictions. Because they've been lifted there's a color system for restrictions in new york and Cova cases had obey abated in their area. But what was the argument from the court in blocking even targeted restrictions. Well the corpus arguing that new york hadn't shown that less strict measures would be enough to protect public health. Which is a pretty cursory kind of way of thinking about this. You can see the concur. Ince's by justice gorsuch as justice cavanaugh. That some of the conservative judges didn't like the idea that essential businesses which were permitted to open a new york included stores but did not include houses of worship. And i think the odd thing about the majority's analysis here is what it's comparing so the majority behaves as if people going to stores are the same as people congregating in a house of worship even though it's very unusual in store for lots of people to be sitting together or certainly singing or chanting together for a long time. That's all in a church or synagogue or a mosque and we know that that is a riskier activity. So there was no discussion of the science or scientific public health considerations in the majority's opinion. And what about chief. Justice john robertson. The three liberal justices dissenting. What did they say. Well chief justice. John roberts says there's no reason for us to decide this right now for the reason that you gave earlier new york had a lift these restrictions for now because the krona virus spread is not as bad in the city so these restrictions said that in the red zone the highest risk new york. You could have ten people in a house of worship in the orange zone. You could have twenty-five people but the catholic archdiocese in the docks synagogues that have sued. They no longer are subject to those restrictions and so she's jeff roberts was making a kind of traditional conservative judicial modesty Moved here in which he said. Look if they're subject to these restrictions again maybe they will be proved to be unduly harsh but at the moment. They're not so we don't need to step in here. And this is a classic example of a judge saying you know what. Let's leave this in the hands of public. Health officials not have judges step in to make these decisions. Unless it's absolutely necessary will be clear. What does it mean. I mean be clear. Only because i'm not able to figure this out. Temporary decision made on an emergency basis by the way when ruth bader ginsburg was on the court roberts sided with the liberals and the decision was in favor of restrictions that was when california had restrictions in place. So obviously there's been a tilt here but what does this mean for other states for new york when it comes to restrictions on houses of worship in the pandemic y- i'm kind of scratching my head about that too. I mean it looks like what the court is saying. Is that if you have businesses open you have to treat churches and other houses of worship just like those businesses but without paying attention to the greater risk that the church that you know religious service can entail and that's very strange to me because it seems so at odds with the science and what we know about the spread of coronavirus. And so you're right. This is a decision. That's a temporary restraining. Order against new york. The merits the kind of larger case is still to be thrashed out the lower courts and so one hopes going forward that there will be more attention to these apples to apples. Comparisons and figuring out what the state really needs to do to protect public health and mall many have seen the video from the acidic wedding in brooklyn this month. Hundreds packing a synagogue. No-one wearing masks mayor. Bill de blasio said or organizers will find fifteen thousand for violating restrictions. And so we're keeping an eye on that to see what happens. There might be any kind of consideration of
Amy Coney Barrett sworn in at White House ceremony
"Night Amy Coney Barrett became the 9th United States Supreme Court Justice in one of the most partisan displays of power. We have witnessed in the past few decades Republicans use their political majority to force Barracks confirmation before election day. So far sixty million votes have already been cast in the 2020 election embarrassed nomination process was one of the fastest ever for Supreme Court nominee lasting a little more than a month after the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg Barrett answered less than 20% of the questions posed to her during her sneering leaving many Americans unclear about how the new Justice might lean and frustrating Democrats who remember how President Obama scotus nominee Merrick Garland wasn't even granted a hearing the current team was the culmination of nearly four Decades of work on reshaping the court Mitch McConnell starkly said this on Sunday a lot of what we've done over the last four years would be undone. gamer later by the next election won't be able to do much about this. for a long time to come
Amy Coney Barrett sworn in as Supreme Court justice
"Judge Amy Coney. Barrett is now Justice Amy Coney Barrett Justice Clarence. Thomas swore her ended a White House ceremony last night. Start. Off. I am. Berry took the oath of office hours after the US, Senate voted largely down party lines to confirm her on this vote the as fifty to the Naser forty-eight, the nomination of Amy Coney Barrett of Indiana to be an associate justice of the Supreme Court of the United States is confirmed as expected. One GOP senator broke with Republicans that was Senator Susan. Collins of Maine Democrats were lockstep in opposition the forty eight year old Barrett fills the seat vacated by the late Justice Ruth Bader GINSBURG or confirmation likely gives conservatives on the high court a five to three advantage over the courts liberal wing with Chief Justice John Roberts serving a swing vote on many issues.
Democrats Plan To Boycott Senate Committee Vote On Barrett
"Democrats will boycott The committee vote for Amy. Call me Barry. It's a Supreme Court nomination. Democrats on the Senate Judiciary Committee will boycott today's committee vote on barrettes Supreme Court nomination. The plan comes Is 10, Democrat. Democratic senators on the panel have been discussing how to protest the GOP's plan to confirm Barrett next week to the seat held by the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Senate. My lorry leader Chuck Schumer and the Democrats on the committee said in a joint statement that the push to confirm Barrett was a sham process and accused Republicans are breaking the promise and rules established. Are refusing to give Merrick Garland, the former president Obama's final Supreme Court nominee. Ah, hearing or a vote, so they say they will boycott today. In our so they're expected to hold a couple of press
Amy Coney Barrett & The State of SCOTUS
"So the topic I want to go to now is on the question timing the fact that this nomination is coming rather late in the fourth year of a president's term has made it controversial in fact, timing of just. Nominees to nominations to the supreme. Court has been controversial now for four or five years for a variety of reasons. So that's the first question. I would like each of you to tell me your position on on the question. Should the Senate be voting on a nomination to the Supreme Court right now sire you yes or no on that? I. Mean Yes. John All right cy you are yes. On the same question Irwin should the Senate be voting on a Justice of the supreme? Court now yes or no no amy honeybear bear should not be confirmed at this time. All right. Thank you I. Want to go first use for your reasons. Why are you a? Yes on the on the question of the timing of the nomination right now well, on the question of timing I think the Senate has the authority to consent the president is nominated someone. I don't see any reason why the Senate Caq Senate is doing other things it's it's considering thrown a virus relief. Of course, it can legislate until the members leave. and. So nothing nothing prevents the president from nominating someone nothing prevents Senate from acting upon that nomination and I think there three positions John. I think one position is you must vote on the nomination I. think that was Erwin's position for years ago. A second position is you can vote on the nomination, but you shouldn't that might ear ones position today and I the the middle position, which is you can vote on the nomination and you should. Thank your ticket back to you. So what I hear size saying is the Senate has every legal and constitutional right to be doing this now. They, certainly have the legal and constitutional right to do it, but they shouldn't do it. This is stunning hypocrisy by the Republicans for years ago Senator Mitch McConnell said, the American people should have a voice in the selection and the next Supreme Court justice. Therefore, this vacancies should not be filled into we have a new president. Antonin Scalia died in February two, thousand sixteen. President Obama named Mira Garland for that seat in March of two thousand sixteen. There was eight months before the election was to be held in the Republicans wouldn't hold hearings or wouldn't hold about Ruth Bader Ginsburg died on September eighteenth of twenty twenty, and already the Republicans are looking to fill that seat. There is historical precedent. On October twelfth eighteen sixty four chief justice Roger Tawny died the president Abraham Lincoln didn't try to fill the vacancy in the month before the election or nineteen fifty-six Justice Sherman Minton resigned from the court but President Eisenhower didn't try to pick the successor instead an October fifteenth. He made a recess appointment of a Democrat William Brennan. So whoever won the election would pick the successor? Alright let. Let me jump in because I I WANNA give cya chance to respond to some of what you're saying. So so I think we heard from Irwin saying that. eight months. was enough of a lead time and they were talking about the case of Merrick Garland back in two thousand sixteen. But that one month one and a half months is too short and he sites precedent of other examples where presidents had more of that timeframe. So what's your response to that? I think are ones making a slightly different point I think if. They. Can See had risen eight months ago I think are only making the same exact point, which is what's good for the goose is good for the Gander. So it's not really a question of timing. There's plenty of time as Irwin and other people now there there's GonNa be a vote in the Senate. The point is about equity I. Think the point is about precedent in Irwin has some precedents would, of course, you can go back to previous administrations in sight other presidents. John Marshall was appointed days before John Adams left the Presidency Steven Briar was nominated and appointed to the circuit court after Jimmy Carter lost. So there, there are precedents obviously for acting after the election. Let alone before I understand there's some raw feelings about what happened four years ago and I understand that people have flipped Irwin. Himself is flipped a apparently senator McConnell may have slipped as well. I think. It's unfortunate. This game of delaying nominations has gone on for quite a long. I have a colleague who waited two years before she withdrew for circuit court position because it wouldn't allow vote. That's just sort of power politics on both
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Left, Right & Center
"This is josh barrow and welcome to left. Right and center. You're civilized yet. Provocative antidote to self contained opinion bubbles the dominant political debate. It is the fourth week of september and this week ruth bader ginsburg became the first woman and first jewish person to lie in state at the. Us capitol ginsberg died last friday at the age of eighty seven complications of pancreatic cancer. She served twenty seven years on the court as an icon of its liberal wing. Her death creates an opening on the court less than two months before the election. One republicans are hurrying to fill with a conservative replacement. Were recording this show. On friday morning and president trump has said he intends to announce a nominee on saturday. We have some suppositions about who is likely to pick and by the time you're listening to this show. The pick may have already been announced on next week show. We'll talk extensively about the nominee but for now let's look at ginsberg's legacy and what her death is likely to mean for the future of law in america to talk about that. Let's bring in our left right and center panel as always your center. I'm joined by michael. Brennan dougherty senior writer at national review on the right and on the left journal buoy columnists of new york times. Hello hey there hello. Josh are especially this week. Is emily baz staff writer at the new york times magazine. Hello emily josh. So what is going to be ruth. Bader ginsburg lasting effect on the law ruth bader ginsberg's primary lasting effect is her a fight for equality. She was fierce litigator in the nineteen seventies. Four fighting gender discrimination and so a lot of the law that we now take for granted that requires the government to treat the same of different genders. Unless there's a really good reason to treat them differently. We got a lot of that law. From cases that ginsberg brought and then when she was on the supreme court she kind of put a capstone on that area of litigation and a case involving the all-male admissions policy of the virginia military institute. Since then she's continued to be a real advocate for equality in all kinds of forms. And so she's very well known. For example if our descent she wrote in the voting rights case shelby county vs holder in two thousand thirteen thousand case in which the conservative majority said that things had changed enough in the south and other places with a history of voting discrimination mostly against black people and that it was time to lift various protections against that. Kind of racial discrimination and ginsburg said no and she had this great line. She said it was taking down your umbrella when your umbrella is what's preventing you from getting wet and so that's also an important part of her legacy djamil. I think it's interesting. The focus on ginsberg's descents. And i realized that this isn't something that just happens for liberal members of the courts. Scalia also had famous sense that that his fans were big fans of but it's sort of i think emblematic of where liberals have been in a lot of jurisprudence that she would end up being known so much for cases in which her side was losing. Yeah i think that's right over the last ten years especially in these major cases. Let's say over the last fifteen years with major cases were ginsburg. it's been the minority and thus articulated the mainstream liberal position in a very forceful way and i think that has helped solidify her icon status in the eyes of many liberals Even as it is indicative of the into which on these you question like voting rights campaign finance These questions of political economy. That come to the court Liberals have been on the losing losing end. I know that on social issues. It's been a little different. And i think Michael own to speak to that. What do you make of repeater ginsburg legacy from a conservative perspective. Know there's a couple of points to it. I think i mean her icon. Status that has been referred to i think really is only become achieved in the last half decade You know book came out. I think that called notorious. Rpg that that sort of transpose. The internet fan culture onto a feminist icon and a lot of the celebration was about her litigation before she was on the court and a little less about her opinion writing so You know. I personally think that. The kind of an icon status that conservatives gave justice scalia and that progressives are giving ruth bader ginsburg is probably an unhealthy sign in a democratic party to kind of you know it's in a way it's we're kind of giving into the idea that the justices on the supreme court are these philosopher kings and queens that we just have to honor from a great distance rather than our sense of ourselves as a self governing people. So i've been a little disturbed by that but there's no doubt that she's one of the most remarkable people of the twenty th century and into the twenty first emily that icon status. I think a lot of people have misgivings about it. In the way that michael describes there especially with how that relates to the circumstances. We're in right now. Which is to say in two thousand thirteen. Two thousand fourteen. There was significant pressure on ginsburg to retire at that point. Also some pressure on justice steven brier. Who's five years younger than her The that basically that they needed to get off the court at that time when there was a democratic president a democratic senate so that they could be replaced with other liberal judges who were younger who would serve for decades afterward because otherwise the concern was exactly the situation That she would die before she had another opportunity to retire under a democratic president and she would be replaced in such a way that the court would move to the right. I mean if we thought of justices more is just people who do a job and who apply a certain judicial philosophy rather than being so indispensable as individuals. Wouldn't that have led us to a to a better decision here for liberals that would have led to a less conservative court in the long run. Yes i think it probably would. And i share michael's misgivings about the kind of celebrity culture of supreme court justices. It just creates a kind of merging together of law and politics. That makes me uncomfortable. That said i think the real problem. We have supreme court appointments in. The united states is life tenure for supreme court justices almost no other country in the world. Does it this way. It means that we have these people in tremendously powerful positions for decades and decades. And i just think that's like too much power to give any one individual over a course of twenty five or more years. And i think that the way in which the timing of the death of a justice whether it's antonin scalia in two thousand sixteen or now with justice ginsburg it just has a working to huge effect on american politics and i am very much in favor of set terms. Eighteen years is a good number that you could pick for supreme court justices. Some people think you would need a constitutional amendment to make that happen. Other people think actually you could rotate them onto the appeals courts without changing the constitution in any case from a policy perspective. I think it would address a lot of the concerns. Raise one thing that i've been hearing from both liberals and conservatives in recent days is a wish that the court was less powerful and less central in our politics that basically the court would be less polarized if it was at the center of fewer key policy arguments that polarized the country and well. That sounds nice to me in theory. I'm sort of struggling to understand exactly what that would mean in practice gym and you wrote a column this week saying down with judicial supremacy that we shouldn't be deferring just to the supreme court to decide what the constitution means. So would that mean in practice. Should the supreme court for example be less inclined to throw out abortion restrictions of the sort that have been imposed in states like louisiana and texas If the court is not going to be the arbiter of what the constitution requires think. It's worth clarifying that to save if the supreme court is not the sole arbiter of what the constitution means doesn't mean that the supreme what what the supreme court says about the constitution is thus meaningless. I think what it means. Is that other a other. Constitutional actors specifically presidents and the congress also make a judgment about what the constitution means. There is actual kind of back and forth between the three branches on disputes. About what the constitution means. I think in practice what it means that there will be disputes. The court either doesn't step into or defers to the states or Or issues should've narrow rulings right..
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on People of the Pod
"Lessons on Friday afternoons now and every week it's a mad scramble to wrap up my work, grab his racket bottle and sneakers and get both kids out the door. Then back home an hour later for Chabad, dinner. So tennis will be on our minds. My daughter Rose is itching to play with her brother and when she's old enough, we'll give tennis a try. In New Jersey, where we live Ruth Bader Ginsburg happened to play a small role in making sure rose can play tennis one of the many stories about our legacy. This week included one by New York Times sports writer Andrew Kay. He tracked down Abby. Selden of Cape Cod. Massachusetts. Who at the age of fifteen nineteen seventy-two sued officials with the State of New Jersey and her high school in Teaneck because there was no tennis for girls no girls team not co ED team. No tennis girls. When her family contacted the ACO, you the organization connected her with a young rutgers law professor and volunteer who had just co founded the ACLU's women's Rights Project Ruth Bader Ginsburg. She had a colleague represented the family in a lawsuit charging depth. The rules barring abby and other girls from competing alongside boys violated the equal protection clause of the fourteenth amendment. Over time the State of New Jersey agreed to allow girls to try out for boys, teams, and the lawsuit was dropped doors across the state swung open for young female athletes. But sadly, things didn't get easier for abby. She joined the team just as she had hoped to. But the boys were cruel and faced no consequences for that cruelty during a team workout. One of them caused her to tumble down a flight of stairs leaving her bruised and unwilling to go back. It didn't stop her from playing. She fought for and won a scholarship to Syracuse and became a certified tennis pro at age twenty, one as sixty, four with two titanium knees she still plays today. Now, what struck me about Abbie's recollection is that she's pretty sure she and RPG never met in person they shared four long phone conversations and even though she only remembers bits and pieces what she does remember is the encouragement and the reassurance from the kind soft spoken woman on the other end of the line who was fighting for her. Now Max's started first grade and his teacher sends several emails a day to communicate with the students and their parents. The tagline on those emails is the famous Maya Angelou. Quote people will forget what you said. People will forget what you did that they will never forget how you made them feel. I love that my son is learning that notion early in life because this story illustrates it's true..
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders
"Exactly, right and I should also say that you know the very first sex discrimination case that she handled her husband actually brought to her attention. Gregory was a tax case involving a guy who couldn't deduct the care of his aging mother under the tax code. But if he'd been a woman, he could have and the two of them took that case together he did it from the tax perspective and she did it from the sex-discrimination perspective. You all touched on it in the film but during. The election season in the runup to November twenty sixteen. Ruth Bader Ginsburg made some uncharacteristically harsh comments about candidate then candidate Donald Trump. Says back in July of two thousand sixteen. She told The New York Times quote he is a faker. He has no consistency about him. He says, whatever comes into his head at the moment. He really has an ego. How has he gotten away with not turning over his tax returns? The press seems to be very gentle with him on that. Job also said quote I can't imagine what this place would be. I can't imagine what the country would be with Donald Trump as president she later had to apologize for those comments it was. Thought by many that she stepped out of bounds and as a supreme, court justice should not have said, those kind of things about someone that could be president. Nina. How much how out of line was it? I remember when it happened and I said this feels weird and if that were to do it, it was out of line and it wasn't and she did it more than once in the space of three days I think she did it three times. Why did you do it? I? Have No. Idea is inappropriate after the the first time she did it, it didn't seem to get much attention it but once it was on the front page of the New York Times, Cub whom and she knew she'd made a mistake she made an apology. But of course that prompted Donald trump than I guess it was candidate trump to call her a loser. WHO's lost it and all kinds of other things but it was it was a mistake and there's no way you can take back a mistake like that except to apologize does it tarnish her legacy? No I don't think. So if she had kept it up, it would have. I. Think. You know for Julian Betsy. How much did she talk about that moment and what did she say was her mental calculus going into it. Well she after she did apologize she basically said I think it would have been best. SAID NOTHING and so she wasn't really going to elaborate. We did ask her about The idea that that somehow disqualifies her from you know sitting on cases involving the current administration and she was very forceful in saying if anybody thinks that who I might have voted for as president is going to affect the way I, do my job in interpreting the laws they do not understand how the UT basically how I work and how the judicial system works. Yeah. Yeah. You know I wanNA talk about. The notorious are BG's place in the culture right now you guys hit on it towards the end of the film but. This woman who has for her entire life been intellectual and quiet and focused is now at eighty five, a bigger star than she's ever been. Why why now and why her it's she's in a very unique moment that seems. Surprising. Yeah we think that it began in two thousand thirteen with Shelby County case. That cases? Where the Supreme Court McCarthy ruled that certain oversight of voting in states which had a history of discrimination against African Americans could be loosened because our country has changed and she wrote a stinging dissent in which she said taking away these protections is like getting rid of your umbrella in a rainstorm just because you're not getting wet..
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders
"There was another case with a woman who had joined the Air Force and was married but she did not qualify for a housing allowance that her male counterparts Dot v Indeed Sharon frontier. Oh. When she was lieutenant in the Air Force as you say, couldn't get the same housing benefits for. Married Woman that married man in the air force could have gotten a she thought the whole thing couldn't possibly be how it was. She just auto someone made an administrative error all just get this all straightened out and was sort of horrified not only that she was denied the benefits but also I think by the condescending attitude that she was treated with which was kind of like, Hey, you're lucky to be. In the Air Force at all lady and she just said forget it. I'm going to fight this got a lawyer Ruth Bader. Ginsburg who was then working with the women's rights project took on the case and she and lawyer who had originally brought it together or unit before the Supreme Court and just starting off on on Ruth Bader Ginsburg path of making the case that men and women should be treated. Equally, under the US Constitution Yeah and so she ends up during this time period are during what six cases in front of the Supreme Court she wins five of those six. It's a very it's so interesting because she's always so calm and self possessed but she said she didn't eat lunch that day because she hers argument was the first one after lunch and she was afraid she'd throw up in the courtroom sheet lunch. We know there's one once or I'm gonNA tell. I I met her by phone. I was a brand new reporter assigned to cover the Supreme Court. And I am trying to learn everything I can learn about the court, and of course, I know next to nothing and there's this brief and it's I guess what seventy two and argues it's it was the first sexist rumination case to go to the Supreme Court and it argues that women are covered by the fourteenth amendment guarantee of equal protection of the laws. Now, this is a post civil war constitutional amendment, and so I I didn't really understand why this would apply to women why wouldn't apply to you know it was enacted for the freed slaves. It's to hear you say that because I hear equal protection now into me in my mind, it applies to everyone and everything, but it didn't during. A that's what I thought. So I, go I, call her up this I. Look on the Front of the brief. It's written by professor at rutgers named Ruth Bader Ginsburg I call her up and I emerged from the phone booth like an hour later. Sort of like a a goose who'd been. Force Fed information for an hour to get me ready for to produce my liver in this case, my story and And and what she said.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders
"It's been a minute listeners today we are giving you a very special bonus episode going to revisit a conversation I had a while back with two women who made the award winning documentary all about the life of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. and. As I'm sure you've noticed the conversation after Ginsberg's death, it moved quickly from honoring her life to speculating about what comes next and who might replace her on the Supreme Court. Listeners I am not a good speculator. So in this episode, we are just going to take some time to look back at RPG's life and legacy. So.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Relatable with Allie Beth Stuckey
"To someone like Amy Coney Barrett, it's you're probably not going to be able to find like a guy that's GonNa come out and say, yeah when I was seventeen amy conybeare assaulted me at a party like you're probably not gonna be able to find a bunch of accusers real or not toward a woman, it's going to be much harder to do amy co conybeare seems to be at the top of the list. We know that she visited the White House. She's got a great record as a judge She is a I believe of seven. She is a Catholic from New Orleans and she has a very illustrious career in she was on the shortlist. A few a couple years ago when Brett Cavanaugh was nominated. and. She already has tax coming her way and we have a taste of what those attacks are going to look like. This is from Ron Charles at the Washington Post. He tweeted this amy conybeare at the judge at the top of trump's list to replace Ruth Bader Ginsburg has said we should always remember that a legal career that a quote legal career is a means to an end and that end is building the Kingdom of God, and of course, they tweeted this as if it was a bad thing. Well, let me let me break this to you for people who aren't Christians all Christians believe this in every endeavour in life we believe that that is our goal to advance the Kingdom of God. That's our. That's our goal in life. That is our aim in guys. Christians have been running a lot of things in this country for a very long time whether you believe it or not. They've done a heck of a good job and heck of a good job securing your rights in your liberty that doesn't mean the church has never been wrong. That means that the majority of the Church of the Roman Catholic Church has never been on the wrong side of issues because unfortunately, of course that has happened but. The idea that this is novel that all the sudden we're worried about the Christian faith in regards to someone's ability to be able to judge. Rightly, that's crazy like Christians have been on the Supreme Court. They have been a federal judges for as long as America has existed as long as we have had federal judges in the Supreme Court. So the only thing that has changed is the increase in anti Christian bigotry on the left it has it the influence of Christianity certainly has increased over the past few decades but. anti-christian intimate certainly has especially on the left until you're going to see these kinds of attacks on her faith..
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Into America
"Ruth. Bader GINSBURG died on Friday. At, the age of eighty seven on the eve of Russia Shana, the Jewish New Year. She spent twenty seven years solidifying her place in history as an associate justice of the United States Supreme Court. I am proud to nominate this pathbreaking attorney advocate and judge to be the one hundred seventh justice to the United States Supreme Court. It was June of Nineteen ninety-three when President Bill Clinton stood in the Rose Garden to introduce his nominee. Ruth Bader GINSBURG would become the second woman to join the country's highest court following Sandra Day O'Connor in nineteen, eighty one and the courts first Jewish woman justice. The announcement, the president just made. Is Significant I believe. Because it contributes to the end of the days. When women. At least half the talent pool in our society. Appear in high places. Only as one at a time performers. As. She accepted Nomination Ruth Bader Ginsburg dedicated the moment to her mother who died just Ginsburg was graduating high school. I pray that I may be. All that she would have been. Had she lived in an age. When women could aspire and achieve. And daughters are cherished. Sons. In her Senate confirmation hearings, she passionately defended women's rights including the rights when abortion. This is. something. Central to a woman's. Life to her dignity. It's a decision that she must make. Or herself. For Justice Ginsburg the fight for women's rights with lived. Decades earlier at Harvard Law School, she was one of only nine women in her class of five hundred. In her last year, she transferred to Columbia Law following her husband. Marty to New York for job of the tax attorney. Despite graduating first in your class in nineteen, fifty, nine with stints on the Harvard. And Columbia Law reviews no law firm in New York would hire her. GINSBURG has said that she quote struck out when three grounds she was Jewish a woman and a mother. So she clerked and eventually taught at Rutgers and Columbia universities before joining the American Civil Liberties Union. And it's those years that would become foundational not only to her career in public service, but the effort to end gender discrimination in America. They began in Nineteen seventy-two when Ginsburg signed on as the founding director of the ACLU's women's rights project. She began serving as general counsel for the Organization in Nineteen seventy three. At the ACLU GINSBURG argued over three hundred gender discrimination cases, six of which came before the Supreme Court. She won five of them..
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on PRI's The World
"As you know at the age of eighty seven, there's been an outpouring of recognition for her work fighting for justice in many corners of American society, WE WANNA look at a period of her lifespan. The US in the early nineteen sixties Ginsburg traveled to Sweden and learn Swedish by the way to work on a law project with the sweetest color, it helped to shape or views on gender equality and the Law Karen Maria Brasilias is a former Norwegian Supreme Court justice. She's also the daughter of unders Brasilias. The sweetest scholar Ginsburg worked with in the nineteen sixties judge Brasilia's I'd like to start with your reaction to the news of Ruth Bader GINSBURG's death. What have you been feeling? Well, I've been feeling a lot of sadness. I had a great admiration for and she has played a very important part in. My family's lives. Right in the early nineteen sixties, Ruth Bader Ginsburg traveled Sweden to work on a research project with your father under his azaleas explain what that project was about what were they research at Columbia? University they were undertaken to present the rules on civil procedure in several European countries and loose and my father went off to The Swedish part of the project? Do you have any memories of her from the time. My memory is of a person which was very serious who was very eager to do live work. And who was very interested in the way we in Sweden arranged the way Eh that women. Interestingly, Ruth Bader Ginsburg spoke some years later and said that her eyes were opened up in Sweden for the first time. She saw law school classes where a quarter of the students were women. So coming from the US, just how surprising would that have been? Do you think too young Ruth Bader Ginsburg it was very surprising I mean if you look at her background her. Experiences from Harvard and Columbia women were minority and was a fighting minorities. I was studying law in Sweden that time. That were not very many quality questions involved in studying. Also, the society was two very different, a degree arranged so that Women could marry an continued studies than they. All these the rules had to fight for, and also to have children I'm that were kindergartens. Childcare centers wed kits will take care of roof. Child into one of those during her stay learned and she was very, very pleased with. The facilities that were offered what are the things about the climate around gender politics at that time in Sweden? Do you think influenced Ruth Bader GINSBURG. Thinking I think that the state to a very large extent engaged itself in facilitating The women. Would treated equally in many more aspects than the were. United. States. And talks with my mother who was a feminist very early feminist and talks.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Radio Boston
"What does the death of Ruth? Bader GINSBURG mean for us as a community and a country what have you learned about her in the last few days that surprised you that you didn't know where were you and what were you thinking when you first found out about her death on Friday join the conversation Nancy. I. I. My my brain is Kinda stuck on you talking about this woman who you knew well, but who was also illegal giant as the person you want to be I mean that's Really saying something. Well I I remember As I wrote in an op Ed I recently did that I was in my twenties I was. Very, young lawyer we had Students at Yale Law School put together a women a lot of course it was one of the first women in the law courses and the constitutional part of that we've been in the course was really being framed by the ACL US women's rights project. In other words, we're learning about what Ruth Bader Ginsburg was doing to litigate to break down. People don't re recall in the seventies. The law embodied discrimination against women. There were rules that women could do X. or Y. Women couldn't. Serve on juries women women couldn't be executors of wheels. If there was a man was contesting in the law embodied discrimination against women in very fundamental and explicit ways, and she was sort of steadfastly knocking them down and they would be a women in the law conference where all of us twenty somethings would go and and she would be the keynote speaker. And I was. Blown away she's a very soft spoken speaker and but what what the message had clarity to it, which has never dimmed an clarity to the relationship between legal discrimination and societal discrimination concern about the way women were treated and all aspects of life. Sort of breaking down what the stereotypes where you know women as mother. As child rear and men not so much and she was radically in that vision I. Love to quote a something out of her first textbook where she. talked. About how a gender discrimination traps, not just women but men. In sex roles, you know provider on the one hand childcare person on the other. And as the mother of sons. I I am thrilled that can envision being caregivers. In ways that my father certainly. couldn't envision so I listened to her and I wanted to be her..
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"The same way. I would hope that Justice Ginsburg did the the law being of the teacher as much as decider. We'll Nancy Gertner served on the Federal Bench in Massachusetts. She's also a lecturer at Harvard, Law School, and editor of the forthcoming representative and dissenting opinions of justice. Ruth Bader GINSBURG judge Gertner thank you so much for joining us today. Thank you Barbara mcquade stand by here for just a moment we're going to talk more about how women in the law are carrying forward with Peterka. Games bronze legacy. We'll be back. This is on point. Own. This is on point I magna Taco Bardy tomorrow on the show, we're going to be talking about the latest developments in the creation of a vaccine for the novel Corona Virus, and we want to hear your questions and how you're thinking about vaccine development right now. So we're going to try something a little bit different. We're going to ask you asking you right now to essentially participate in an on point mad lib. So here's what we want you to do. We want you to leave us a voicemail that we might use in tomorrow's show and we want you to complete this sentence. Okay. So here's a sentence goes when there is a coronavirus vaccine, I will. Blink the fill that in I will what So let us know at six, one, seven, three, five, three, zero, six, eight, three. That's four tomorrow's show. Today we are remembering the legacy of Justice Ruth Bader GINSBURG and we're talking to women in the law about how Justice Ginsburg Changed America for women and for men and I'm joined today by Barbara mcquade. She's a law professor at the University of Michigan she served. As US attorney for the Eastern District of Michigan from two, thousand, fifteen to twenty seventeen and joining us now as well is Laura Brill she served as a law clerk with justice Ginsburg from nineteen, ninety, six to nineteen ninety-seven. She's a founder and director of the Civic Center a nonprofit that's focusing on high school voter registration and civic engagement Laura. Brielle, welcome to you. Hi Magna. So I I will tell us what was it like to be a justice GINSBURG's clerk. clerking on the Supreme Court and especially for Justice Ginsburg is just the best job that any person coming out of law school and. Recently. Graduated can have the The cases are always interesting and you get to see or argument Basis and the justice was. So Septa even then it was soon after she had been a kid but we all admired her so much both for. The work that had gone into. Becoming Justice and for her incredible diligence and passion. In the law and she modeled that for us every day and so how take us behind the scenes there I mean you you got to see. A side of the court that the rest of Americans simply just do not ever. So how did Justice Ginsburg model those very things. Yes. So so much of the work of the court is research and writing and editing and the justice cared about words and cared about the quality of an opinion and the hard work that goes into it in a way that was. That was where the modeling was. Every word in her opinions was her own sh we would. Prepare draft opinions for her on a regular basis, and you know this was in the late nineties but we did have computers and but she would. Literally, sometimes cut out with scissors language that we had put on paper for her in a draft opinion and tape it onto a yellow pad where she would write what she really wanted to say. In. Her own words and we were lucky if what she if a couple of sentences that we had written, no, made it in through that process. Will you heard earlier Nancy Gertner and Barbara mcquade talking about Not only the types of legal arguments that justice Ginsburg made either in her majority opinion or in her dissents. Strategies. She used to make them and particularly the strategy of of not trying not to alienate anyone involved I in in the arguments You. Did, you ever have moments with her or any of your fellow clerks where you know she would say, maybe this language is too strong or that language won't be effective. I mean did you how did you see her approach play out and how she formulated her decisions? Yes, she cared very much about words and language, and one of the ways that came through was in really trying to fairly present the arguments. Of the other side let's say she was ruling against a party or if there was a descent not. not misrepresenting anything and also being Being careful just not to not to overstate things and to state things with. Great accuracy I'll say there are a couple of words specific words that stand out that she liked to use. She would use pass marking for a very important new opinion instead of groundbreaking she liked the word way paver for somebody who had blazed a new trail and I think that was part of her. Using language to draw connections to people and to shine light instead of creating barriers. You Know A. Wonder. She talked about how? After Justice Sandra Day. O'connor stepped down from the bench that there was a very lonely period where she was the only woman on the court for for a while until just a send Sotomayor was appointed to the supreme. Court. What do you think she made you weren't clerking for her that time obviously but I presume you stayed in touch and like what did you really make of the fact that so many decades four decades practically after. She she argued that the suite of historic cases before that very court that there was still one woman. On the United States Supreme Court. Yes I do you know she did talk openly about that feeling of loneliness and and I think part of why she did that was to help other women who may be the only one out there. You know recognized that they're what they're experiencing is You know happens in all different parts of life and she did have a very strong bond with justice O'Connor they they were the year I was clerking they were. Mis. Identified and mistaken for one another by the oral advocates on multiple occasions and to the extent that they got t shirts made up that said, I'm Sandra Ruth and Ruth Not Sandra and. You know they they had a very. Very. Strong bond and I think she you know despite that personal sense of loneliness I do think she took a lot of pride and seeing the ways in which women had. You know advanced in the profession and the way her law clerks were working around. The country is judges, law professors and involved in public life..
RIP Ruth Bader Ginsberg - A life lived for her community
"I was born. Under, very bright's stone. Solemnly. Swear that I will support and defend. The constitution of the United States Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg died on Friday. She was eighty seven the second woman ever appointed to the Supreme Court she was known for her fiery dissents often in cases involving civil rights or equal protections. GINSBURG was appointed to the court in Nineteen. Ninety three and was well known for Championing Gender Equality Abortion rights, affirmative action, and other progressive causes in our final years. Thanks to those dissents and well everything about her she earned the nickname, the notorious RPG and to put. An other worldly stamp on it sundown Friday marked the start of Russia Shana. One of the Jewish High Holy Days according to Jewish tradition a person who dies on Rosh Hashanah is a sad dijk, a person of great righteousness NPR reporter Nina Totenberg explained the tradition on twitter writing a Jewish teaching says those who died just before the Jewish new year are the ones God has held back until the last moment because they were needed most and where the most righteous if you wanted to be a true professional. You will do something outside yourself. Something to make life. A. Little better. So people less fortunate. than. You. A meaningful life. Is. One lives not test for oneself but for once community just days before her death Ginsburg said to her granddaughter. My most fervent wish is that I will not be replaced until a new president is installed.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Radio Free Flint
"Person who? Captured the imagination of. My daughters. And a lot of women in this country simply because. She stood out as somebody who believed in something bigger than herself. She taught at Columbia loss off school. She was a leading. Attorney for the ACLU's women's rights project. She did all this while raising. Two children. Of that during a time when she was litigating cases before the United States Supreme Court. Mind you that an attorney who peers in front of that court rarely. Does full time in. That's their whole business. There aren't very many of those lawyers. Around. A May argue two or three maybe four cases a year in front of the United States Supreme. Court. So the complexity and nature of the cases that she was preparing for required enormous amounts of research. Leaf of Fester wrote in an article for courts. Online magazine quote one of these calls came. The morning after Ginsburg stayed up all night writing a brief working at her Columbia Office. She picked up the phone and gave appointed responds quote this child has to parents please alternate calls. It's his father's turn on quote. Ruth Bader Ginsburg lived which she believed. `nother thing she believed in In her life principles was life changing inspiration can come from anywhere. and. In Ruth Bader GINSBURG's life. She was open to other people's points of view. And whenever? She. Heard the word feminists. She helped to shape. What's possible for women? She also believed that a woman should be vaction. Called Vision and action. We can join hands with others like mind. candling lights along paths leading out of the terrible terrifying darkness. May those lights guide us through the coming days? Another thing that Ruth Ginsburg believed in was not taking yourself too seriously. She was not up above appearing at mock trials for Shakespearian characters she loved opera and actually appeared at one point on stage in an opera but she did not put anything ahead of her work including three broken ribs. Lastly one of her principals was. You're never too old for fish net. Enough said. So. With all of that. It's hard not to celebrate the life. Of Ruth Bader Ginsburg she is one of those Americans that will live on in history and her legacy will be bright. Sad to see her go. It's sad to see people who even in this day and age cannot see beyond. Their own. Their. Own Self. To not take a moment to pause. In recognized the tremendous. Accomplishments of this woman. Because it wasn't always in the winning that she made the best points. Often, it was in dissent. We should never forget that as Americans. No matter how divided we are. Rest in Peace Ruth Bader. GINSBURG. America love..
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Why Am I Telling You This?
"Remorse thank you I've been president for less than a year and I already had a Supreme Court appointment to make I wanted to do a good job excellent candidates and I carefully reviewed their resumes but also their life stories Hillary and a lot of other people had already told me I needed to take a hard look at Ruth Bader Ginsburg they had ever met actually but Hillary had met her granddaughter because she went out and did a preschool event not long before I now her appointment and she thought her granddaughter was a pretty good advertisement for her grandmother but she told me do you need to know about this person because you've liked people who have good life stories who've actually lived what they say they believe for those you haven't seen the recent films about a remarkable life very short version she grew up in Brooklyn in a family of modest means and as you heard Stephanie say thanks to her mother's relentless early encouragement she attended Cornell University and then Harvard Law where she helped her husband and partner Marty through cancer treatment while simultaneously raising her daughter in working toward a degree when he took it bob in New York she left Harvard now that was a big sacrifice their within five hundred people at Harvard Law School and she was one of nine women today students in law school or women.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders
"Died in twenty ten i think and it's a love story and they managed to find early video of the two of them when they're in their early twenties that is just heartbreakingly touching and sweet yeah i want to ask one how much time did you spend with rb g and for how long and what surprised you most about her i think we probably spent a total of about twenty hours with her between various events that she was at that we were filming and an interview and time at home and in the gym i think the most surprising thing about her is her penchant for adventure and excitement maybe not what you picture in any eightyfive year old woman but particularly softspoken one such such as her along with the riding the elephant scene which we have in the movie she also likes to parasail and whitewater raft and her son said he has to sort of fire with our not to go horseback riding on vacation so sort of plays against the image might have of justice ginsburg why this movie now i mean ruth bader ginsburg has been in the public consciousness now for decades why now in what made you wanna do it now well you know justice ginsburg starting in two thousand thirteen twenty fourteen started to take on an enormous amount of internet fame betsy and i had each interviewed her previously for other documentary projects and in early twenty fifteen we just said someone has to do a full dress documentary on justice ginsburg telling the full life story and why shouldn't it be us i mean even some of her biggest fans some of them eleni owes who are putting tattoos on themselves ruth bader ginsburg face don't really know everything that she accomplished for american women and it just was a story that you know we wanted to tell.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders
"So we have julie cohen in betsy west in new york all right folks introduce yourselves hi i'm betsy west and i am one of the directors of our bj i'm julie cohen and i'm the other director of our bg and friend of the show nina totenberg in dc hello hi sam i'm in la so this is probably the most geographically diverse taping in the show's history thanks for making it happen guess excellent so we are here to talk about a new documentary about some of the three of you know very well ruth baiter ginsburg julie betsy tell me briefly about this film and how it came to be well this is a portrait of supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg many people know her as the notorious our bg because of the kind of stinging dissents that cheese written and her internet of fame but this is a complete portrait that tells the story of an extraordinary woman who threw her facing personal challenges and professional challenges really changed the world for american women with her work arguing as a lawyer before the supreme court in the nineteen seventies let me just say something here because these ladies won't to their own horn okay my husband saw this movie with me when it was finally together and he said it was the best documentary he'd ever seen what is unusual about it is it's completeness ruth bader ginsburg did change the way the world is for american women whether they know it or not because when she began her crusade there were thousands literally thousands of state and federal laws that treated men and women differently so that's the legal part the part that is so sweet about this movie and so different about it is that they so perfectly captured her relationship with her late husband who.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders
"Support for this podcast and the following message come from almond board of california did you know almond farmers and processors are supporting research into restoring depleted groundwater through onfarm recharge grow what you know at almonds dot com slash water al from npr i'm sam sanders it's been a minute on today's show we are talking about the documentary are the jeep it's all about the court justice ruth bader ginsburg we talked to betsy west in juliet cohen that the two directors behind the film we also talked to npr's very own supreme court correspondent nina totenberg because she knows a lot about the supreme court and ruth bader ginsburg so much so that she was also in the movie this film it covers a lot rb jeez entire life growing up in new york being one of the first female students at harvard law school working on women's rights cases with the aclu back in the seventies and arguing cases in front of the supreme court back then six times female citizens of the we are denied equal protection by the total absence of their peers from the jury theory israeli little difference between men and women so i wouldn't measure either of aware of that in theory awesome talks about ruth bader ginsburg now and how even at eighty five years old she is still working till two or three in the morning she's still going out too late night dinners after the opera for me the most poignant parts of this film are these discussions about ruth later ginsberg's fifty plus you marriage to the late mardi ginsburg it was as beautiful partnership that really helped ruth thrive over her career the filmmakers say it was a truly feminist marriage i think you'll enjoy this chat for all of those reasons and also because the conversation starts out with nina totenberg singing as she walked into our studio enjoy.
"ruth bader ginsburg" Discussed on Pure Nonfiction: Inside Documentary Film
"Welcome to pure non fiction the podcast interviewing documentary filmmakers i'm tom powers the documentary programmer for the toronto international film festival and artistic director of doc and y c on this episode i interview betsy west and julie cohen the filmmakers of our bg about supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg now playing theaters the film looks at justice ginsberg's personal and professional history including her days as a women's rights attorney when she brought cases before the supreme court terribly terribly near risk but then i looked up and i thought i have a cath devonian's i knew that i was speaking to men who didn't think there wasn't any such thing as genderbased discrimination and my job was to tell them it really bill also looks at justice ginsberg's long marriage to mardi ginsburg who was ahead of his time as a husband supporting his wife's career i have had the great good fortune to satellite with the partner truly extraordinary for his generation a man who believed at age eighteen when we met that a woman's were whether at home or on the job is as important as a man's our bg is the first feature length documentary for betsy and julie but they both have deep media experience betsy was a producer and executive at cbs news for many years and now teaches columbia journalism school she worked with julie on the series makers about the women's movement the maker series gave betsy her first experience interviewing justice ginsburg later julie interviewed ginsburg for her documentary the sturgeon queens about new york's icon ick fish store rawson daughters but those were brief encounters undertaking a full length documentary and ginsburg was a more daunting task our bg had its premier at the sundance film festival and i showed it the miami film festival rice sat down with betsy and julie i started by asking how they embarked on this project betsy goes i.