Topic - Robert H. Bork

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  • BOOK REVIEW: 'Saving Justice'

    As one of Robert Bork's antitrust students, and one of the few student or faculty conservatives at Yale (then or now), I was delighted when Richard Nixon announced in December 1972 that he was nominating Bork to be solicitor general.

  • UPI FILE Robert Bork (center) is shown with his wife and former solicitor general Theodore Olson in 2005. **FILE PHOTO**

    OLSON: Remembering Robert Bork, a great American

    When the Senate in 1987 defeated President Reagan's nomination of Robert H. Bork for a seat on the Supreme Court, it blocked the appointment of one of the most superbly qualified individuals ever advanced for the court. Judge Bork had been a Marine, a distinguished professor at two of the nation's finest law schools, a partner in a respected law firm, solicitor general of the United States and a judge on a leading federal appeals court.

  • The Washington Times

    LARKIN: Robert Bork, an original

    How influential was Judge Robert H. Bork in American jurisprudence? It's difficult to capture in just a few paragraphs the legacy of Judge Bork, who died Wednesday at age 85.

  • ** FILE ** In this Sept. 16, 1987, file photo, U.S. Supreme Court nominee Robert H. Bork testifies before the Senate Judiciary Committee during his confirmation hearings on Capitol Hill. Robert Bork, whose failed Supreme Court nomination made history, has died. (AP Photo/Charles Tasnadi)

    EDITORIAL: Robert Bork, R.I.P.

    America has lost one of its greatest legal thinkers. Robert H. Bork, a jurist, a teacher and a father, passed away Wednesday morning, but his ideas will live on.

  • BORK: Turning to Constitution in times of stress

    The essence of conservativism is fidelity to the reality principle. Not for us, we pride ourselves, the utopian vaporings of the left. In times of stress, however, the temptation for conservatives is to reach for bromides to palliate their sufferings. Ken Blackwell and Ken Klukowski, who display sound political instincts, nevertheless illustrate the dangers of conservative bromides.

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  • In his typically self-effacing way, he once told a gathering of his law clerks that his greatest contribution was inspiring them to make contributions of their own to the rule of law.

    LARKIN: Robert Bork, an original →

  • he argued that microeconomic analysis enabled courts to decide whether particular business practices benefited or harmed consumers.

    LARKIN: Robert Bork, an original →

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