Earl Warren

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Noun1.Earl Warren - United States jurist who served as chief justice of the United States Supreme Court (1891-1974)
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Chief Justice Earl Warren, who had written the Supreme Court's opinion in Brown v.
In 1968, Chief Justice Earl Warren declared his intention to step down, but President Lyndon Johnson's choice to succeed him, Justice Abe Fortas, was blocked by the Senate.
Chief Justice Earl Warren wrote the opinion in Miranda v.
Bring to Chief Justice Earl Warren 18 (1961) (available in the Earl Warren Papers, Box 218, file 9, at the Library of Congress) [hereinafter Bring Bench Memo],
In 1968, Chief Justice Earl Warren made clear his intention to resign and Democratic President Lyndon Johnson sought to elevate then-Associate Justice Abe Fortas, who had been a close confidant.
Even progressive icons like Franklin Delano Roosevelt (FDR) and chief justice Earl Warren are censured for their role in interning Japanese-Americans in the Second World War.
Despite cries from the right, for example, Chief Justice Earl Warren was never impeached, let alone convicted, and not merely because a Democratic Congress would never have done it.
When some votes counted more than others, "based on where voters happened to reside," that was discrimination, Chief Justice Earl Warren wrote.
Thus wrote US Chief Justice Earl Warren in the landmark civil rights case Brown vs Board of Education (May 17, 1954), striking down state-sanctioned segregation between black and white children in American public schools as unconstitutional.
Yoshino, a chief justice Earl Warren professor of constitutional law at New York University, captures the emotions and complexities of the Hollingsworth v.
Nooyi, chairman and chief executive officer, PEPSICO; and Kenji Yoshino, chief justice Earl Warren professor of constitutional law, New York University.

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