Synonyms for harvie_wilkinson or Related words with harvie_wilkinson
Examples of "harvie_wilkinson"
Lawrenceville has many notable alumni, prominent in public life in America and abroad, including former President of Honduras Ricardo Maduro, Congressman Patrick Murphy, federal judge J.
III, and former Senator and Governor of Connecticut Lowell P. Weicker, Jr.
After law school, Srinivasan worked as a law clerk for U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit Judge J.
III and then was a clerk for U.S. Supreme Court Associate Justice Sandra Day O'Connor.
, currently a judge on the Fourth Circuit, was a law clerk for Justice Powell. Wilkinson later wrote a book titled "Serving Justice: A Supreme Court Clerk's View" describing the experience.
The Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the district court's judgment in a unanimous opinion written by Judge Barbara Milano Keenan and joined by Chief Judge William Byrd Traxler and Judge. J.
Some scholars criticize the existence of circuit splits, while other scholars suggest that circuit splits may, in fact, be beneficial. Others simply argue that circuit splits may not be ideal, but problems associated with inter-circuit conflicts are overstated. For example, Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals Judge
once stated the "world will not end because a few circuit splits are left unresolved."
Magill worked as a clerk for Judge J.
III on the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit from 1995 until 1996, and then worked as a clerk for United States Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg from 1996 until 1997. Magill joined the faculty of the University of Virginia School of Law in 1997.
On January 23, 2002, the court concluded that Harvey's rights had not been violated and that the lower court had erred in its decision. Fourth Circuit Chief Judge J.
III wrote the opinion, in which Judge Niemeyer joined. Judge King wrote a concurring opinion.
III (born September 29, 1944) is a federal judge serving on the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit. His name has been raised at several junctures in the past as a possible nominee to the United States Supreme Court.
III, chief judge of United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit, consents to Posner's analysis, stating that "Heller" "encourages Americans to do what conservative jurists warned for years they should not do: bypass the ballot and seek to press their political agenda in the courts."
Following law school, Gaille accepted a Judicial Clerkship with the Honorable Chief Judge J.
, III of the United States Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit (1995-1996) and afterwards joined the law firm of Vinson & Elkins LLP, where he practiced in the firm’s Energy Section. At Vinson & Elkins, Gaille represented energy companies in a range of transactional, regulatory and litigation matters implicating issues in the energy industry.
Goldsmith attended and graduated from Pine Crest School in 1980. He then matriculated and graduated from Washington & Lee University with a Bachelor of Arts "summa cum laude" in 1984. He earned a second B.A. with first class honours from the University of Oxford in 1986, a J.D. from Yale Law School in 1989, an M.A. from Oxford in 1991, and a diploma from the Hague Academy of International Law in 1992. He clerked for Judge J.
III on the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit from 1989 to 1990, and for Justice Anthony Kennedy of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1990 to 1991.
Wilkinson was born in New York, New York to J.
Jr. and his wife. He was raised in Richmond, Virginia, where he attended St. Christopher's School during the state's Massive Resistance crisis concerning desegregation of the public schools. His father (CEO of State Planters Bank, later part of Crestar Bank) joined with Norfolk and Western Railroad CEO Stuart Saunders and Richmond School Board President (and later Supreme Court Justice) Lewis F. Powell and others to support Governor J. Lindsay Almond, Jr. when he decided to break with the Byrd Organization and adhere to the decisions of the Virginia Supreme Court and a three judge federal panel on January 19, 1959, which declared certain new laws designed to maintain segregation unconstitutional.
After receiving his law degree, Lee served as law clerk to J.
, III of the United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit (1991–92). He the joined the firm of Kimball, Parr, Waddoups, Brown & Gee as an associate in 1992 before clerking for Clarence Thomas, Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court, from 1994–95. He became a shareholder at Kimball, Parr, Waddoups, Brown & Gee in 1995, a position he would hold until 1997 when he left the firm to join the faculty of the J. Reuben Clark Law School at Brigham Young University. At the law school, Lee taught courses in Civil Procedure and Intellectual Property Law, and a seminar on the United States Supreme Court. He also served as Associate Dean and was named the Rex and Maureen Rawlinson Professor of Law. He remains a Distinguished Lecturer in Law at BYU.
The Senate Judiciary Committee did not hold a hearing or a vote on Beaty's Fourth Circuit nomination during 1996. Clinton renominated Beaty in 1997, but Helms then announced that the court had a light caseload and did not need any more judges. Helms and the Fourth Circuit's Chief Judge at the time, James
III, even lobbied Congress to leave the seat vacant on the grounds that the seat was not needed. In addition, Beaty was accused of being an activist judge because while sitting as a visiting judge on a Fourth Circuit panel in 1995, he concurred in a decision overturning the murder conviction of Timothy Scott Sherman of Hickory, Maryland because one juror had visited the crime scene, according to a February 1999 article in the ABA Journal.
Michael had often been in disagreement with his judicial colleagues on the Fourth Circuit, which has been called the "boldest" conservative appellate court in the United States. He also fostered collegiality on the court. As Circuit Judge J.
III noted in a 2005 speech published in the Northwestern University Law Review, Michael and Wilkinson jog together in their spare time when they are in Richmond, Virginia to hear oral arguments, even though they have very different judicial perspectives. According to newspaper accounts, when officials in the administration of President George W. Bush consulted Senator Byrd in the summer of 2005 about the United States Supreme Court vacancy caused by the death of Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist, Byrd suggested Michael be nominated to fill the seat.
Rutledge received his undergraduate degree from Harvard and an M.Litt. in Applied Ethics from the University of Aberdeen (Scotland). He earned his J.D. degree with high honors from the University of Chicago School of Law, where he served as an Executive Editor of the University of Chicago Law Review and was inducted into the Order of the Coif. He clerked for renowned feeder judge Court of Appeals Judge J.
III in 1997. After clerking with Justice Thomas, Rutledge practiced law as an associate at Freshfields and WilmerHale. In 2008, he argued before the Supreme Court in "Irrizary v. United States". He also joined the John McCain's 2008 presidential campaign as a judicial advisory committee member.
Abraham Lecturers have included Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist of the U.S. Supreme Court; Judge J.
III, 4th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals; Chief Justice Leroy Rountree Hassell, Sr., Virginia Supreme Court; General William K. Suter Clerk, U.S. Supreme Court; Dean and Professor John Jeffries, University of Virginia School of Law; Dean Kenneth Starr, Pepperdine University School of Law; Theodore Olson, attorney with Gibson, Dunn, and Crutcher; Professor Linda Greenhouse, Yale Law School; Joan Biskupic, USA Today; Jan Crawford Greenburg, ABC News; and Professor Tinsley Yarbrough, East Carolina University. Associate Justice Antonin Scalia of the U.S. Supreme Court was the 2010 Abraham Lecturer. Professor Nadine Strossen, American Civil Liberties Union President (1991–2008), delivered the Abraham Lecture on April 1, 2011.
Some law school graduates are able to clerk for one of the Justices on the Supreme Court. Each Justice takes 4 clerks per year. Almost without exception, these clerks are graduates of elite law schools (with Harvard, Yale, and the University of Chicago being the most highly represented schools) who have already clerked for at least one year with highly selective federal circuit court judges (such as Judges Merrick Garland, Alex Kozinski,
, David Tatel, Richard Posner). It is perhaps the most highly selective and prestigious position a recently graduated lawyer can have, and Supreme Court clerks are often highly sought after by law firms, the government, and law schools. The vast majority of Supreme Court clerks either become academics at elite law schools, enter private practice as appellate attorneys, or take highly selective government positions.
Agee was nominated on March 13, 2008 by President George W. Bush to fill a vacancy on the Fourth Circuit created by Judge J. Michael Luttig, who resigned on May 10, 2006. President Bush asked the Senate to consider his nomination swiftly because of the court’s heavy caseloads, and because five of the fifteen seats were vacant. Agee received a hearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee on May 1, 2008, and was unanimously voted out of committee on May 15, 2008. Agee was confirmed on May 20, 2008, by a vote of 96-0 just over two months after his nomination. Agee was the fourth judge nominated to the Fourth Circuit by Bush and confirmed by the United States Senate. He received his commission on July 1, 2008, and was sworn in by his colleague and former law professor, Circuit Judge James
III, on July 2, 2008.
Lee is the son of former United States Solicitor General Rex E. Lee. He received his bachelors in economics from Brigham Young University (BYU) and his law degree from the University of Chicago Law School. After graduating from law school, he clerked for Justice Clarence Thomas of the Supreme Court of the United States and Judge J.
III of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit. Lee has been a faculty member at BYU's J. Reuben Clark Law School since 1997, where he was the Rex and Maureen Rawlinson Professor of Law and the faculty adviser to the student chapter of the Federalist Society. He now teaches in an adjunct capacity after his appointment to the Utah Supreme Court. In 2008 Lee was appointed associate dean for faculty and curriculum at the Clark Law School. Prior to his appointment to the Utah Supreme Court, Lee also worked in private practice for the law firm of Howard, Phillips and Andersen. In private practice, Lee specialized in intellectual property law and appellate practice, arguing one case before the U.S. Supreme Court. He also served as Deputy Assistant Attorney General in the Civil Division of the United States Justice Department from 2004–2005.
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