The conservative federal judge made the comment under the questioning of Minnesota Senator Amy Klobuchar, a former presidential candidate, who pressed the candidate in an attempt to get her to indicate or explicitly say that she favors a coup. Ru.
“Ru “It’s not a super precedent because calls for overarching have never stopped,” Ms. Barrett told the senator during a jargon-laden debate that focused on several hot-button issues in the election year.
But the following words I spoke were a reminder of the few, if any, legal positions during the Supreme Court affirmation hearing.
“But that doesn’t mean Roe should be upended,” Ms. Barrett told Ms. Klobuchar, as the Senate Judiciary Committee spent its first full day questioning Donald Trump’s third Conservative candidate for the Supreme Court. “It just means that it does not occur in a few cases such as Marbury v. Madison And the Brown [The Board of Education] No one asks about her anymore. “
The first case established the courts’ authority to rule and repeal laws and legislation established by the government. A recent Supreme Court ruling made racial seclusion in US public schools illegal.
When Ms. Klobuchar asked about another case and whether it was on that few list, the candidate advised her not to ask more questions about cases that Mrs. Barrett had not put on that list in a legal magazine article. I told the senator that if I continued, “every time you ask a question, I must say I can’t rate it.”
It was a rare moment of semi-tension during the second full day of the confirmation session.
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