Chief Justice John Roberts is now the Supreme Court’s.
The 17th Chief Justice of the United States (Supreme Court) is John G. Roberts, Jr., who succeeded the late William H. Rehnquist in 2005. Roberts is the current Chief Justice, as of 2010.
Since John G. Roberts Jr. became chief justice five years ago, the court's ideological divide has been on display in a host of important constitutional and social issues.
John Roberts argues that this understanding of the everyday downgrades its revolutionary meaning and philosophical implications. Bringing radical political theory back to the centre of the discussion, he shows how notions of cultural democratization have been oversimplified.
The JCS score is an index that measures political ideology on a left-right spectrum, with -1 being the left-limit of the index, 1 being the right-limit of the index, and 0 indicating the political center, developed by Epstein et al. (Epstein et al. 2007).
John Glover Roberts, Jr., was not “genetically engineered” to be the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, but it sometimes seems that way. 1 His life prior to the Court, from his childhood through his judgeship on the D.C. Circuit, is best described as an almost.
John G. Roberts, Jr. When he was sworn in by Associate Justice John Paul Stevens on September 29, 2005, John Glover Roberts, Jr. (born 1955) became the seventeenth Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court. At age 50, Roberts was the youngest chief justice since John Marshall sat on the bench in the early nineteenth century. He had served as a staff attorney in the Republican party.
Samuel A. Alito, Jr., associate justice of the U.S. Supreme Court from 2006. A conservative jurist, Alito generally voted with other conservatives of the Court and authored opinions in significant cases decided by conservative majorities, including Burwell v. Hobby Lobby Stores, Inc. and Janus v. AFSCME.