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John G Jr Robert

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September 12, 2005 | David G. Savage and Richard B. Schmitt, Times Staff Writers
For the 26-year-old John G. Roberts Jr., the first year of the Reagan administration saw the dawn of a new era for conservatives, and he fit right in. In memo after memo, the young Justice Department lawyer made clear he was a committed conservative, ready to help his bosses reconsider laws on civil rights, abortion, sex discrimination and religion. More recently, the 50-year-old Judge Roberts has talked about the importance of modesty and stability on the bench.
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NATIONAL
September 12, 2005 | David G. Savage and Richard B. Schmitt, Times Staff Writers
For the 26-year-old John G. Roberts Jr., the first year of the Reagan administration saw the dawn of a new era for conservatives, and he fit right in. In memo after memo, the young Justice Department lawyer made clear he was a committed conservative, ready to help his bosses reconsider laws on civil rights, abortion, sex discrimination and religion. More recently, the 50-year-old Judge Roberts has talked about the importance of modesty and stability on the bench.
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September 6, 2005 | David G. Savage and Henry Weinstein, Times Staff Writers
President Bush moved quickly Monday to replace the late William H. Rehnquist on the Supreme Court by nominating Rehnquist's onetime law clerk, Judge John G. Roberts Jr., to be the nation's 17th chief justice of the United States. Bush had originally nominated Roberts in July to succeed Justice Sandra Day O'Connor.
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September 6, 2005 | David G. Savage and Henry Weinstein, Times Staff Writers
President Bush moved quickly Monday to replace the late William H. Rehnquist on the Supreme Court by nominating Rehnquist's onetime law clerk, Judge John G. Roberts Jr., to be the nation's 17th chief justice of the United States. Bush had originally nominated Roberts in July to succeed Justice Sandra Day O'Connor.
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August 13, 2005 | Maura Reynolds, Times Staff Writer
Democrats fired another salvo Friday in their increasingly heated battle with the White House over access to documents connected to Supreme Court nominee John G. Roberts Jr., citing Republicans' past statements that attorney-client privilege does not apply to Congress. In denying Democrats access to documents from President George H.W. Bush's administration when Roberts served as deputy solicitor general -- in essence, the federal government's No.
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August 13, 2005 | Maura Reynolds, Times Staff Writer
Democrats fired another salvo Friday in their increasingly heated battle with the White House over access to documents connected to Supreme Court nominee John G. Roberts Jr., citing Republicans' past statements that attorney-client privilege does not apply to Congress. In denying Democrats access to documents from President George H.W. Bush's administration when Roberts served as deputy solicitor general -- in essence, the federal government's No.
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