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The Supreme Court is seen in Washington in this Oct. 3, 2014, file photo. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)

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Edward Gero will portray Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia in "The Originalist." (Tony Powell)

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Demonstrators stand outside the Supreme Court in Washington, Wednesday, March 4, 2015, as the court hears arguments in King v. Burwell, a major test of President Barack Obama's health overhaul which, if successful, could halt health care premium subsidies in all the states where the federal government runs the insurance marketplaces. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)

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In this courtroom sketch Michael Carvin, lead attorney for the petitioners, right, addresses the Supreme Court during oral arguments in King v. Burwell, a major legal test of Obamacare. (AP Photo/Dana Verkouteren)

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Samantha Elauf, right, with her mother Majda Elauf stand outside the Supreme Court in Washington, Wednesday, Feb. 25, 2015. The Supreme Court is indicating it will side with a Muslim woman who didn't get hired by clothing retailer Abercrombie & Fitch because she wore a black headscarf that conflicted with the company's dress code to her job interview. Liberal and conservative justices aggressively questioned the company's lawyer during arguments at the high court Wednesday in a case that deals with when an employer must take steps to accommodate the religious beliefs of a job applicant or worker. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)

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Samantha Elauf stands outside the Supreme Court in Washington, Wednesday, Feb. 25, 2015. The Supreme Court is indicating it will side with a Muslim woman who didn't get hired by clothing retailer Abercrombie & Fitch because she wore a black headscarf that conflicted with the company's dress code to her job interview. Liberal and conservative justices aggressively questioned the company's lawyer during arguments at the high court Wednesday in a case that deals with when an employer must take steps to accommodate the religious beliefs of a job applicant or worker. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)

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Lee Carter, right, and her husband Hollis Johnson embrace outside the Supreme Court of Canada, Feb. 6 in Ottawa. The high court unanimously strucktdown a ban on doctor-assisted suicide for mentally competent patients with terminal illnesses. Ms. Carter and her husband had accompanied her 89-year-old mother Kathleen (Kay) Carter, who suffered from spinal stenosis, to Switzerland in 2010 where assisted suicide is legal, to end her life. (AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Sean Kilpatrick)

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Sen. Orrin Hatch, Utah Republican, is hoping the Supreme Court will rule against the Obama administration in the case over exchanges and subsidies, but the administration is using Mr. Hatch's own words to defend the law, citing an op-ed he wrote about the Affordable Care Act five years ago. (Associated Press)

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FILE - This June 29, 2011, photo provided by the Oklahoma Department of Corrections shows Charles Warner. Warner was executed Jan. 15, 2015 for the 1997 killing of his roommate's 11-month-old daughter. The Supreme Court is stepping into the issue of lethal injection executions for the first time since 2008 in an appeal filed by death row inmates in Oklahoma. The justices agreed Friday, Jan. 23, 2015, to review whether the sedative midazolam can be used in executions because of concerns that it does not produce a deep, comalike unconsciousness and ensure that a prisoner does not experience intense and needless pain when other drugs are injected to kill him. The order came eight days after the court refused to halt the execution Warner that employed the same combination of drugs. The appeal was brought to the court by four Oklahoma inmates with execution dates ranging from January to March. The justices allowed Warner to be put to death and denied stays of execution for the other three. Friday's order does not formally call a halt to those scheduled procedures. But it is inconceivable that the court would allow them to proceed when the justices already have agreed to a full-blown review of the issue. (AP Photo/Oklahoma Department of Corrections, File)

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National Edition News cover for January 23, 2015 - Despite infighting, GOP delivers a bill for March for Life activists: Anti-abortion protesters march by the Supreme Court in Washington, Thursday, Jan. 22, 2015, during the annual March for Life rally and march. Thousands of anti-abortion demonstrators are gathering in Washington for an annual march to protest the Supreme Court's landmark 1973 decision that declared a constitutional right to abortion. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

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Pro-life demonstrators turned out en masse at the Supreme Court on Thursday for the annual March for Life rally to protest the landmark 1973 decision that declared a constitutional right to abortion in the U.S. (Associated Press)

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Supreme Court Justice Anthony M. Kennedy (L) and US Chief Justice John G. Roberts (R) arrive for US President Barack Obama's State Of The Union address on January 20, 2015 at the US Capitol in Washington, DC. AFP PHOTO/POOL/MANDEL NGAN

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US Chief Justice John G. Roberts and Supreme Court Justices Anthony M. Kennedy stand before US President Barack Obama's State Of The Union address on January 20, 2015 at the US Capitol in Washington, DC. AFP PHOTO/POOL/MANDEL NGAN

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(From L-R) US Chief Justice John G. Roberts and Supreme Court justices Anthony M. Kennedy, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Stephen G. Breyer and Sonia Sotomayor stand before US President Barack Obama's State Of The Union address on January 20, 2015 at the US Capitol in Washington, DC. AFP PHOTO/POOL/MANDEL NGAN

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Sen. Lindsay Graham, D-S.C., quotes Supreme Court nominee Sonia Sotomayor's oft-criticized remark about her Hispanic heritage affecting judicial decisions, as she testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, July 14, 2009, before the Senate Judiciary Committee. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)

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FILE - In this June 26, 2013, file photo, gay rights advocate Vin Testa waves a rainbow flag in front of the Supreme Court in Washington. It was announced Friday that the Supreme Court will decide gay marriage issue this term. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)

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FILE- In this June 26, 2013 file photo, gay rights advocate Vin Testa waves a rainbow flag in front of the Supreme Court in Washington. The Supreme Court has quietly engineered a dramatic increase in the number of states that allow gay and lesbian couples to wed _ at the same time raising the likelihood the justices soon will definitively settle the legal debate. Some justices had expressed reluctance about directly confronting the issue when more than half the country prohibited same-sex unions, but 36 states now allow them, nearly twice as many as three months ago. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)

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A Supreme Court ruling next year may cut off Obamacare's subsidies to two-thirds of the states. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster, File)

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Illustration on Supreme Court case on threatening speech on the Internet by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

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National Edition News cover for November 8, 2014 - Supreme Court to hear Obamacare case over subsidies; could redefine the law: The Supreme Court building in Washington, Monday, June 30, 2014, following various court decisions. The court ruled on birth control, union fees and other cases. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)