Home / money / “USA TODAY” said : Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch peaked at the right time, after a seat fell vacant

“USA TODAY” said : Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch peaked at the right time, after a seat fell vacant

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CLOSE Skip in Skip x Embed x Share President Donald Trump has picked Judge Neil Gorsuch for his Supreme Court nominee.
He displayed a loyal adherence to Supreme Court precedents as well as a willingness to question those on shaky ground.
(Photo: Andrew Harnik, AP)WASHINGTON — Federal appeals court Judge Neil Gorsuch cried on the ski slopes of Colorado when he learned of Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia’s death last year.
USA TODAY NETWORKSupreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch had a prolific year as a federal appeals court judge following the death of Justice Antonin Scalia, who he now is in line to succeed.
His 14-page ruling in favor of the immigrant was unanimous — but Gorsuch went on to issue his own 23-page concurrence questioning a 1984 Supreme Court precedent that grants deference to administrative agencies.

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Senate Panel To Begin Hearings For Supreme Court Nominee Neil Gorsuch

Senate Panel To Begin Hearings For Supreme Court Nominee Neil Gorsuch

Senate Panel To Begin Hearings For Supreme Court Nominee Neil GorsuchThe Senate Judiciary Committee on Monday opens hearings on Gorsuch’s nomination to the Supreme Court.
Liberal and conservative groups have been marshaling their forces for and against the nominee.

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Supreme Court Nominee Neil Gorsuch Should Help Overturn Citizens United

And one area where the court has made many mistakes is money in politics: Perhaps their biggest was the 2010 Citizens United ruling.
Cartoon Gallery x of x | Full Screen Dan Wasserman/Tribune Content Agency Walt Handelsman/Tribune Content Agency David Horsey/Tribune Content Agency Marshall Ramsey/Creators Syndicate Jack Ohman/Tribune Content Agency Jack Ohman/Tribune Content Agency Dan Wasserman/Tribune Content Agency Michael Ramirez/Creators Syndicate Scott Stantis/Tribune Content Agency Scott Stantis/Tribune Content Agency Michael Ramirez/Creators Syndicate Walt Handelsman/Tribune Content Agency Jack Ohman/Tribune Content Agency Dan Wasserman/Tribune Content Agency Steve Breen/Creators Syndicate Marshall Ramsey/Creators Syndicate David Horsey/Tribune Content Agency Drew Sheneman/Tribune Content Agency Steve Benson/Creators Syndicate Marshall Ramsey/Creators Syndicate x of x x of x Dan Wasserman/Tribune Content Agency Walt Handelsman/Tribune Content Agency David Horsey/Tribune Content Agency Marshall Ramsey/Creators Syndicate Jack Ohman/Tribune Content Agency Jack Ohman/Tribune Content Agency Dan Wasserman/Tribune Content Agency Michael Ramirez/Creators Syndicate Scott Stantis/Tribune Content Agency Scott Stantis/Tribune Content Agency Michael Ramirez/Creators Syndicate Walt Handelsman/Tribune Content Agency Jack Ohman/Tribune Content Agency Dan Wasserman/Tribune Content Agency Steve Breen/Creators Syndicate Marshall Ramsey/Creators Syndicate David Horsey/Tribune Content Agency Drew Sheneman/Tribune Content Agency Steve Benson/Creators Syndicate Marshall Ramsey/Creators Syndicate ×For example, Democratic New Jersey Sen. Robert Menendez is currently under indictment for corruption.
Citizens United and other decisions led to an exponential increase in spending by tax-exempt organizations that do not have to disclose their donors.
The theory is that corruption is impossible because the candidate does not control the money and might even disagree with how it’s spent.
In the Senate hearing on his nomination to the Supreme Court this week, Neil Gorsuch will most likely pledge to keep an open mind about cases that might come before him as a justice on the high court.

collected by :Frank Ithan

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