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Justice Amy Coney Barrett’s house:

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    Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett has sold the South Bend, Indiana, home where she’s lived with her family for the last 19 years, according to a local report. The justice and her husband Jesse Barrett are said to have sold the Harter Heights home to a University of Notre Dame professor about two weeks after the brick Arts and Crafts-style house hit the market, the South Bend Tribune reported on Monday. The 4,232-square-foot space was listed for $899,900, though it’s unclear how much the property ultimately sold for. NORTH CAROLINA MAN CHUCKS BOBCAT AFTER IT ATTACKS WIFE IN DRIVEWAY, SURVEILLANCE FOOTAGE SHOWS Jesse said they sold the house so he and their seven children could join Amy in Washington, D.C., in time for the upcoming school year, describing the decision as "what’s best for our family." "We moved here in 2002 when Amy got her teaching job at Notre Dame, and we have lived in this house since then," he told the Chicago Tribune. "It’s a 1915 Arts and Crafts style house, and my recollection is that it was built by someone in...
    Chief Justice John Roberts will administer the judicial oath to newly confirmed Justice Amy Coney Barrett in a private ceremony Tuesday morning at the Supreme Court. “Upon administration of that oath, she will be able to begin to participate in the work of the Court,” the Supreme Court said in a statement. Justice Clarence Thomas administered the constitutional oath to Barrett, who was confirmed by a 52-48 Senate vote Monday evening, during an outdoor ceremony at the White House. She was confirmed by the Senate a month after President Trump announced her selection to replace the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg during an event at the White House. The 48-year-old Barrett, a law professor at Notre Dame and a former federal appeals court judge, will move the high court to a 6-3 conservative majority.
    Chief Justice John Roberts will administer the judicial oath to newly confirmed Justice Amy Coney Barrett in a private ceremony Tuesday morning at the Supreme Court. “Upon administration of that oath, she will be able to begin to participate in the work of the Court,” the Supreme Court said in a statement. Justice Clarence Thomas administered the constitutional oath to Barrett, who was confirmed by a 52-48 Senate vote Monday evening, during an outdoor ceremony at the White House. She was confirmed by the Senate a month after President Trump announced her selection to replace the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg during an event at the White House. The 48-year-old Barrett, a law professor at Notre Dame and a former federal appeals court judge, will move the high court to a 6-3 conservative majority. Filed under Amy Coney Barrett ,  donald trump ,  john roberts ,  supreme court ,  10/27/20
    Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett was sworn in to the nation’s highest court less than two hours after being confirmed by the Senate in a White House ceremony. Barrett, who was confirmed by the Senate by a 52-48 vote, was sworn in by Justice Clarence Thomas at about 9 p.m. on the South Lawn of the White House. “This is a momentous day for America, for the United States Constitution and for the fair and impartial rule of law,” Trump said in remarks before her swearing in. “As president, I have no more solemn obligation and no greater honor than to appoint Supreme Court justices,” he added. Trump highlighted Barrett’s experience, saying she has a “towering intellect” who will become the fifth woman to serve on the nation’s highest court. “She is one of our nation’s most brilliant legal scholars,” Trump said. In brief remarks after her swearing in, Barrett said she would act impartially while serving on the court. “It is the job of a judge to resist her policy preference,” she said, adding it would be...
    (CNN)She is only 48 and could easily serve more than three decades on the Supreme Court. But no matter how long Justice Amy Coney Barrett sits on the bench, the conditions under which she started are not likely to fade soon from the nation's memory.Barrett begins her Supreme Court tenure one week before Election Day after a rushed appointment and amid controversy from risky White House ceremonies. She faces a raft of voting-related appeals, along with a notable absence of bond-building rituals with colleagues because of Covid-19.That complex dynamic is likely to shape Barrett's immediate image in the public eye and perhaps influence how she approaches cases and the eight other justices. Supreme Court rejects Democratic attempt to extend Wisconsin mail-in voting deadlineHer Senate vote of 52-48 was one of the closest in history and her benefactor, Donald Trump, is one of the most divisive presidents ever. Barrett's appointment, to succeed the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, was pushed through the Republican-controlled Senate in a mere month.Her sheer presence on a new 6-3, conservative-liberal bench could transform the law in...
    Amy Coney Barrett was sworn in as the newest justice of the U.S. Supreme Court by its longest-serving member, Justice Clarence Thomas, on Monday night, less than two hours after she was confirmed to the high court by the U.S. Senate. The Senate confirmed the nomination of Barrett by a vote of 52-48.What are the details? President Donald Trump praised his third successful nominee to the Supreme Court in a speech, telling his audience on the South Lawn of the White House that Barrett "is one of our nation's most brilliant legal scholars, and she will make an outstanding justice on the highest court in our land." After thanking a number of Republican leaders who were influential in moving forward Barrett's nomination, the president also acknowledged Barrett's husband, Jesse, who was in attendance. Trump then recognized the Barretts' seven children, who watched the ceremony from their home in Indiana, saying the kids had "become very, very popular in this nation." "I speak to everyone when I say that the Barrett family has...
    President Donald Trump hosted a swearing-in ceremony for Supreme Court nominee Amy Coney Barrett on Monday night, about an hour after the Senate voted to confirm her. “She is one of our nation’s most brilliant legal scholars and she will make an outstanding justice on the highest court in our land,” Trump said. The final Senate vote was 52 -48. The White House held the swearing-in ceremony on the South Lawn as the South Portico of the White House was decorated with lighting and large American flags. “It is highly fitting that Justice Barrett fills the seat of a pioneer for women, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg,” Trump said at the ceremony. Trump noted that Barrett was the fifth woman to serve on the Supreme Court and the first mother of school-aged children to sit on the court. Associate Justice Clarence Thomas, the longest-serving justice currently on the Supreme Court, presided over the ceremony. Trump thanked Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) and Senate Judiciary Chairman Lindsay Graham (R-SC) for their support in the confirmation process. In attendance were Barrett’s husband Jesse, a...
    Judge Amy Coney Barrett swore the oath of office on Monday night and was officially confirmed as the newest justice to the United States Supreme Court. President Donald Trump nominated Barrett as the successor to the late Ruth Bader Ginsburg, setting off a bipartisan fight in Congress as the country approaches Election Day. Barrett was confirmed by the Senate in a near-party line vote of 52 to 48, and in a subsequent ceremony at the White House, Justice Clarence Thomas administered the oath of office. During her remarks, Barrett praised the Senate GOP leaders who shepherded her nomination through to confirmation — and she hailed the four-week process from Trump putting her forward to her taking the oath as “rigorous.” “Thanks also to the senate for giving its consent to my appointment. I am grateful for the confidence you have expressed in me, and I pledge to you and to the American people that I will discharge my duties to the very best of my ability,” Barrett said. “This was a rigorous confirmation process, and I thank all of you, especially Leader [Mitch] McConnell and Chairman [Lindsey] Graham,...
    Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett was sworn in to the nation’s highest court less than two hours after being confirmed by the Senate in a White House ceremony. Barrett, who was confirmed by the Senate by a 52-48 vote, was sworn in by Justice Clarence Thomas at about 9 p.m. on the South Lawn of the White House. “This is a momentous day for America, for the United States Constitution and for the fair and impartial rule of law,” Trump said in remarks before her swearing in. “As president, I have no more solemn obligation and no greater honor than to appoint Supreme Court justices,” he added. Trump highlighted Barrett’s experience, saying she has a “towering intellect” who will become the fifth woman to serve on the nation’s highest court. “She is one of our nation’s most brilliant legal scholars,” Trump said. He also thanked Senate leadership, including Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, who brought her confirmation to a vote in the chamber prior to the November presidential election. All Senate Republicans except for Susan Collins of Maine voted...
    President Donald Trump will host a swearing-in ceremony for Amy Coney Barrett on Monday at the White House. The Senate voted to confirm Barrett Monday evening. The president and Barrett will be joined by her family, supporters, and likely several Senate Republicans. Justice Clarence Thomas will conduct the ceremony instead of Chief Justice John Roberts. Epic. https://t.co/0khGuMPbp1 — Breitbart News (@BreitbartNews) October 26, 2020
    Judge Amy Coney Barrett, fresh off her confirmation to serve as associate justice on the nation's highest court, will be sworn in on Monday at the White House. Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas is epxected administer the constitutional oath, a senior White House official told Fox News. Thomas has long been considered one of the more conservative justices on the Court, along with Barrett's mentor, the late Justice Antonin Scalia. The celebration of her confirmation won't be a large affair, President Trump said earlier, noting that it will be "just a very nice event." The Senate confirmed Barrett along a 52-48 vote, with all 45 Democrats and two independents who caucus with the Democrats opposing her confirmation. Controversial from the start, her confirmation process prompted a wave of backlash on Monday. Almost immediately after the Senate voted, Democratic lawmakers panned the decision while some called demanded leaders "expand the court." Barrett's confirmation solidified a conservative majority on the nation's highest court, and gave Trump another victory as he headed into election day. Whoever wins on Nov. 3 will likely have major consequences on the Supreme Court as an American institution. Former...
    The United States Senate has officially confirmed Judge Amy Coney Barrett as a U.S. Supreme Court justice in a 52-48 vote, despite pushback from Democrats who fought to stop the Republican-led upper chamber from moving forward with President Donald Trump's nominee to replace the late Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg ahead of Election Day. Every GOP senator voted for Barrett's confirmation except Sen. Susan Collins (Maine), who joined Democrats in arguing that the nomination of a new justice should be made by whomever wins the presidential election on Nov. 3.What are the details?Ahead of the actual vote, Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.), declared from the floor that "today...will go down as one of the darkest days in the 231-year history of the United States Senate." He went on to warn Republicans, "You may win this vote... But you will never, ever, get your credibility back. And the next time the American people give Democrats a majority in this chamber, you will have forfeited your right to tell us how to run that majority." Majority Leader Mitch McConnell...
    Bradley Cortright October 26, 2020 0 Comments With the Senate expected to vote to confirm Judge Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court, the White House is planning a swearing-in event that will take place after the vote.  A White House official told The Hill on Monday, “Justice Clarence Thomas will administer the official Constitutional Oath to Judge Amy Coney Barrett at the White House tonight.” White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows told reporters on Monday, “We expect for a swearing in to happen later this evening if all goes well.” “We’re doing…the best we can to encourage as much social distancing as possible. It’ll be outdoors if it goes off as planned right now,” he added. White House officials have been criticized for holding a formal event in the Rose Garden at the White House to announce the nomination of Barrett in September. After the event, several attendees — including President Donald Trump — tested positive for COVID-19.  U.S President Donald Trump poses with U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit Judge Amy Coney Barrett and her family at an event to announce her as...
    President Trump named Amy Coney Barrett as his nominee for the Supreme Court Saturday evening with a live, televised reveal from the White House Rose Garden. Insiders said the Catholic mother of seven had been his favorite all along for the vacant seat following the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg earlier this month. Her nomination will tee up a bitter Senate confirmation process and will define the ideological dividing lines between Republicans and Democrats as the election campaign enters its final stretch. Trump appears to have sufficient Senate support to confirm his nominee, cementing a conservative majority with his third pick for the court. He previously successfully nominated Justices Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh to the court, although the latter's confirmation hearing was particularly acrimonious. Democrats have been fiercely hostile to his plan. With crucial votes expected soon on everything from abortion to the future of Barack Obama’s Affordable Care Act, Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden said it was an “abuse of power” to nominate a justice so close to an election. The vacancy arrived with the death of Ginsburg...
    By Saturday evening, U.S. Court of Appeals Judge Amy Coney Barrett is very likely — if not certain — to be standing beside the president at the White House as his choice to succeed the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsberg. Nearly all sources who spoke to Newsmax on and off the record agreed the nomination of the onetime Notre Dame University Law professor and mother of seven will be the result of support for, and insistence on, Barrett by national conservatives and at least one senator who said she offered "certainty" of being a textualist (strict interpreter of the Constitution) that other contenders did not. "[Barbara] Lagoa might be fine, but there isnt time to find out," the senator told Newsmax under condition of anonymity, referring to the U.S. Court of Appeals judge from Florida who is a finalist for nomination. Recalling how conservatives were disappointed in past nominees who had "assurances" of conservatism – such as former Justice David Souter and present Chief Justice John Roberts – the senator said "this appointment is too risky, and Im not...
    EXCLUSIVE: A number of House Republicans wrote to President Trump on Wednesday, urging him to nominate Amy Coney Barrett to fill the Supreme Court vacancy left by the death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg last week.“We write to you today to encourage you to nominate Judge Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court of the United States,” the letter by Reps. Andy Biggs, R-Ariz.; Jim Banks, R-Ind.; Peter King, R-N.Y.; Jackie Walorski, R-Ind.; and Steve King, R-Iowa, said. FAITH AND FAMILY: A LOOK AT JUDGE AMY CONEY BARRETT House GOP letter to Trump by Fox News on Scribd “We are confident that Judge Barrett, if nominated and confirmed to the Supreme Court, will respect and defend the original text of the U.S. Constitution, as intended by America’s founding fathers,” the letter, obtained by Fox News, added.. “Her presence and critical vote on our nation’s highest court will help restore the balance of the separation of powers between the executive, legislative, and judicial branches." TRUMP MET WITH POTENTIAL SCOTUS NOMINEE AMY CONEY BARRETT, SOURCES TELL FOX NEWS Barrett, a judge on the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals, is...
    President Donald Trump on Monday afternoon met with Judge Amy Coney Barrett at the White House, Breitbart News can confirm. Barrett, a judge on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit, continues to be a front-runner on Trump’s shortlist for the Supreme Court. Trump previously met with Barrett as he prepared to replace Justice Antonin Scalia but ended up selecting Brett Kavanaugh instead. In 2019, Axios reported that Trump was “saving” Barrett to replace Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who died on Friday. When reporters asked Trump about Barrett on Saturday as he left the White House, Trump replied only, “She’s very highly respected. I can say that.” Barrett clerked for Justice Antonin Scalia over 20 years ago and has the legal philosophy of a textual originalist similar to that of Scalia. At age 48, Barrett is a Roman Catholic and the mother of seven children, including two adopted children from Haiti. During her confirmation hearing for the Seventh Circuit, Sen. Dianne Feinstein questioned her Catholicism ,noting that “the dogma lives loudly within you, and that’s a concern,” which...
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