If confirmed, she would be the third nominee Trump has placed on the Supreme Court and one that could change its ideological composition. "And that's something that Judge Barrett wouldn't speak to specifically".
Richard Blumenthal, D-Conn., a member of the Judiciary Committee. "It's on the ballot this fall".
She also did not disclose information about the ad in her 2017 Senate Judiciary questionnaire for her seat on the 7th US Circuit Court of Appeals. Dianne Feinstein of California said Tuesday.
"She wouldn't make any specific commitments, but I did press her on her view, repeatedly stated, that we should be willing to overturn long-settled cases", he said.
An aide to Sen.
In a letter Tuesday signed by all 10 Democrats on the Judiciary panel, lawmakers asked the Justice Department to explain the omission and confirm whether any other materials have been left out from the Senate questionnaire.
White House spokesman Judd Deere said that during the calls, Barrett "emphasized the importance of judicial independence and spoke about her judicial philosophy and family".
"Committee staff is making sure that there are PPE and sanitary stations, and there will be strict limits on people allowed into the hearing room among other precautions", Fox News reported. It was for this reason President Trump originally went with Justice Kavanaugh instead of her. She also made no commitment to recuse herself from any election-related disputes that may rise to the Supreme Court - a call made by a slew of Democrats because of the explicit link that Trump has made between potential election challenges and the need to have a full slate of nine justices to hear them.
"The numbers mark an even larger shift from polling conducted before Barrett's nomination, when half of voters said the victor of the presidential election should get to pick Ruth Bader Ginsburg's replacement and 37 percent said Trump should get to make the pick, regardless of the outcome in November".
When asked on September 26, an earlier Politico/Morning Consult poll found 34 percent of voters said the Senate should vote to confirm Barrett. "It's her judicial philosophy and her views".