Sharron Cohen was the plaintiff in a case that eventually fell to a young Ruth Bader Ginsburg. And Cohen says that years later, Ginsberg encouraged her to embrace her part in the landmark case.
Early in her career, the Supreme Court justice argued cases that expanded rights for women and men.
Tuesday on Political Rewind, a new poll from The Atlanta Journal-Constitution shows President Donald Trump and Democratic presidential hopeful Joe Biden tied in Georgia – with tight margins among the candidates for Senate.
Will the battle over Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s seat on the U.S. Supreme Court impact how Georgia voters cast their ballots? We look at the key races – and court cases – that this SCOTUS scuffle could impact.
Some Democrats are open to packing the Supreme Court in response to what they perceive as an illegitimate court appointment. But the move could cause a "spiral" of retaliation, experts say.
Monday on Political Rewind, we paid tribute to the career and legacy of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
And now, as we head into the final stretch before the 2020 election, a look at the monumental battle that’s unfolding in Washington to fill her seat on the U.S. Supreme Court.
Around 40 people showed up Saturday night for a candlelight vigil in front of the federal courthouse in Macon. They were there to honor late Supreme Court Justice, Ruth Bader Ginsburg who died Friday night at the age of 87.
NPR's Scott Simon remarks on the death of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, right before Rosh Hashanah, the start of the Jewish New Year, which begins this weekend.
The Illinois Democrat, who sits on the Senate Judiciary Committee, told NPR's Weekend Edition he hopes some Republicans decline to fill the Ruth Bader Ginsburg vacancy before the election.
Anita Hill says Ruth Bader Ginsburg had a "willingness to really push for a full and inclusive definition of equality."
Before he chaired the Senate Judiciary Committee, the South Carolina senator said a Supreme Court vacancy shouldn't be filled during an election year. His position has changed.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is vowing a vote for a potential Trump nominee will take place on the Senate floor despite McConnell not even holding a hearing for Obama's 2016 nominee.