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Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg

NATIONAL
March 19, 2004 | By a Times Staff Writer
Thirteen Republican members of Congress on Thursday asked Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg to withdraw from all future cases having to do with abortion because of her affiliation with the NOW Legal Defense and Education Fund.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 27, 2011
California Supreme Court nominee Goodwin Liu Age: 40 Occupation: UC Berkeley law professor; expert on constitutional law, education policy, civil rights and the U.S. Supreme Court Education: Bachelor's degree in biology from Stanford University; master's from Oxford University, where he was a Rhodes Scholar; graduate of Yale Law School, where he was a member of the Yale Law Journal Personal background: Son of...
NATIONAL
September 26, 2009 | Times Wire Reports
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who had cancer surgery earlier this year, made a quick return to work after feeling ill at the office and spending Thursday night in a hospital as a precaution. The 76-year-old justice was released from Washington Hospital Center in the morning and was at her desk by early afternoon, the court said. Ginsburg became lightheaded in her office Thursday afternoon after receiving treatment for anemia. Although she was found to be stable after an examination, the court said, she was taken to the hospital as a precaution.
NEWS
August 9, 1993 | Associated Press
Newly confirmed Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said Sunday that future medical advances may make the law "irrelevant" to the abortion issue. "I expect that, more and more, science is going to make that problem much less turbulent," she told reporters. "Science is going to put this decision in women's own hands, and the law will become irrelevant."
NATIONAL
October 22, 2007 | From Times Wire Reports
U.S. Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg said that even if the court's Roe vs. Wade decision is reversed, it has paved the way for women's permanent access to abortion. She compared abortion statutes to divorce requirements that differ by state, saying that women able to afford train or plane tickets could still obtain an abortion in states that legalize the practice. "I do not believe the court's overruling Roe vs.
OPINION
March 16, 2004
"Ginsburg Has Ties to Activist Group" (March 11) concerns the association of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg with the NOW Legal Defense and Education Fund. This appears to be nothing more than an association with the group from which she came -- much like the association of Justice Thurgood Marshall with the NAACP. To attempt to equate the legitimate activities of Justice Ginsburg with the very questionable duck hunting trip taken by Vice President Dick Cheney and Justice Antonin Scalia is totally dishonest.
OPINION
February 26, 2014 | By The Times editorial board
When an occupant of a home refuses to allow police to search the premises, officers should keep their distance until they obtain a warrant based on probable cause. In a case from Los Angeles, the Supreme Court on Tuesday needlessly weakened that important 4th Amendment principle. The 6-3 decision eviscerated a 2006 ruling in which the court ruled that police must respect "a physically present inhabitant's express refusal of consent to a police search" even if a spouse or roommate gives consent.
OPINION
May 23, 2011
One of the most important functions of the Supreme Court is to put legal limits on police excesses. But the court failed to fulfill that responsibility last week when it widened a loophole in the requirement that police obtain a warrant before searching a home. The 8-1 decision came in the case of a search of an apartment in Kentucky by police who suspected illegal drugs were being destroyed. The police, who said they smelled marijuana near the apartment, had knocked loudly on the door and shouted, "This is the police.
SPORTS
March 20, 2008 | Chris Dufresne
Stanford vs. Cornell, how the alumni match up: First glance: Stanford is tough to beat with 18 Nobel Laureates and four Pulitzer Prize winners.
NATIONAL
October 8, 2005 | From Associated Press
Connecticut libraries lost an emergency Supreme Court appeal Friday in their effort to be freed from a gag order and participate in a congressional debate over the Patriot Act. Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg denied the appeal and offered an unusually detailed explanation of her decision. Ginsburg said the American Civil Liberties Union had made reasonable arguments on behalf of its client, identified in a filing as the Library Connection, an association of libraries in Connecticut.
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