Brett Kavanaugh Snapped Serving Meals To Homeless Just Days After Confirmation
The Supreme Court Judge looked completely unassuming dressed in casual attire
Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh was been caught serving meals to the homeless in Washington, D.C literally days after his grueling confirmation process.
Kavanaugh was snapped handing out meals to the homeless while he was volunteering with Catholic Charities
The Supreme Court Judge looked completely unassuming dressed in casual attire and a Washington Capitals baseball cap
According to the DM: Enzler, the CEO and president of Catholic Charities of the Archdiocese of Washington, stood by Kavanaugh during the days and weeks in which he was the subject of accusations ranging from heavy drinking in his youth to sexual assault.
This is the second time in recent months that Kavanaugh has been photographed volunteering for the homeless after a milestone in his professional career.
Two days after Kavanaugh, who was a judge on the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals, was nominated by President Donald Trump to replace the retiring Anthony Kennedy on the high court, he was seen handing out meals to the homeless with Catholic Charities.
Kavanaugh's confirmation was nearly derailed by allegations from three women who say that decades ago they were victims of sexual misconduct.
Kavanaugh took the bench with his new Supreme Court colleagues for the first time Tuesday in a jovial atmosphere that was strikingly at odds with the tension and rancor surrounding his high court confirmation.
The new justice dived into his new job, asking a handful of questions in the first arguments of the day following a traditional welcome from Chief Justice John Roberts, who wishing Kavanaugh 'a long and happy career in our common calling.'
Kavanaugh took his seat at the end of bench to Roberts' far left just after 10am, a visible manifestation of a moment that Republicans have dreamed of for decades, with five solidly conservative justices on the court, and Democrats have dreaded.
Conservatives would most likely be pleased with Kavanaugh's approach toward immigration issues.
The Supreme Court wrestled Wednesday with a case about the government’s ability to detain certain immigrants after they’ve served sentences for committing crimes in the United States.
Several justices expressed concerns with the government’s reading of immigration law.
Justice Stephen Breyer seemed perhaps the most sympathetic to the arguments of immigrants in the case.
The immigrants, mostly green-card holders, say they should get hearings where they can argue for their release while deportation proceedings against them are ongoing.
Breyer noted that the United States 'gives every triple ax murderer a bail hearing.'
While members of the court’s conservative majority seemed more inclined than its liberal members to back the government, both of President Donald Trump’s appointees asked questions that made it less clear how they might ultimately rule.
Justice Neil Gorsuch also seemed to have concerns about timing, asking a government lawyer about a hypothetical case in which the government knew someone’s whereabouts but waited 30 years to take that person into custody.