Well, if Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg has anything to say about it, it won't be her.
"I've never seen such a demonstration-both the numbers and the rapport of the people in that crowd".
Ginsburg pointed out that she declined to answer questions only about cases that were either pending or "likely to come before the court", and that she testified at length about the extensive paper trail left by her law review articles and 13-years-worth of opinions on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit. During an interview with BBC Newsnight that same day, Ginsburg said she isn't planning on going anywhere.
Ginsburg noted that the US has emerged from dark chapters in its history, like the imprisonment of Japanese Americans during World War II.
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The Trump administration on Wednesday announced plans to roll back Obama protections for transgender kids in schools. He went on to state that state and local governments are in the position to make and adopt policies as they see fit.
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Lost productivity and fuel cost San Francisco drivers $1,996, and the city more than $2.5 billion in 2016. Note that this is nearly twice as much as the overall USA average of 43 hours.
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He predicted Atletico Madrid would handle business against Bayer Leverkusen to the tune of 2-4 (which they did), and that City vs. Manchester City host AS Monaco on Tuesday night in the first leg of their Champions League last-16 tie.
"I will do this job as long as I can do it full speed, and when I can't, that'll be the time I will step down", Ginsburg said. "It took a long time for the United States to realize how awful it was".
She cited examples, such as the freedom to speak one's mind and the idea that the United States is "receptive" and "welcoming" to all people, the Associated Press reported.
Liberal pro-abortion icon Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg went to George Washington University yesterday where (we read) "she planned to promote a book featuring a collection of her writings".
While speaking to the BBC, Ginsburg united with mainstream media outlets such as the Washington Post and the New York Times and justified them as trustworthy sources who "tell the public the ways things are". In an interview with the New York Times, she said she couldn't imagine what the country and the Supreme Court would be like if Trump won. In her appearance Thursday said she had no intention of leaving the court anytime soon. "For the court, it could be - I don't even want to contemplate that". She then elaborated on the so-called "Ginsburg rule", which some Senate Republicans have cited to justify nominees' reticence when asked about their judicial philosophy.