Supreme Court justices, court of appeals judges, and district court judges are nominated by the President and confirmed by the United States Senate, as stated in the Constitution.
[The president] shall have Power, by and with the Advice and Consent of the Senate, to make Treaties, provided two thirds of the Senators present concur; and he shall nominate, and by and with the Advice and Consent of the Senate, shall appoint Ambassadors, other public Ministers and Consuls, Judges of the supreme …
|All judicial appointments|
|President||Supreme Court justices||Total|
|George W. Bush||2||327|
The chief justice, like all federal judges, is nominated by the president and confirmed to office by the U.S. Senate. … Similarly, when Associate Justice William Cushing was nominated and confirmed as chief justice in January 1796 but declined the office, he too remained on the court.
How are Supreme Court Justices selected? The President nominates someone for a vacancy on the Court and the Senate votes to confirm the nominee, which requires a simple majority. In this way, both the Executive and Legislative Branches of the federal government have a voice in the composition of the Supreme Court.
With the swearing-in of the nine new judges, the strength of the Supreme Court has risen to 33, including the CJI, out of the sanctioned strength of 34.
The California Legislature determines the number of judges in each court. Superior court judges serve six-year terms and are elected by county voters on a nonpartisan ballot at a general election. Vacancies are filled through appointment by the Governor.
All Justices are nominated by the President, confirmed by the Senate, and hold their offices under life tenure. Since Justices do not have to run or campaign for re-election, they are thought to be insulated from political pressure when deciding cases.
The number of justices serving in the Supreme Court eventually changed six times before 1869, according to the Supreme Court. … Congress cut the number back to seven after Lincoln’s death after squabbles with President Andrew Johnson and eventually settled on nine again in 1869 under President Ulysses S. Grant.
|Counselor to the Chief Justice||Jeffrey P. Minear|
|Public Information Officer||Patricia McCabe|
The Chief Justice of India and the Judges of the Supreme Court are appointed by the President under clause (2) of Article 124 of the Constitution.
Presidents are required to fill roughly 4,000 politically appointed positions in the executive branch and independent agencies, including more than 1,200 that require Senate confirmation.
George Washington holds the record for most Supreme Court nominations, with 14 nominations (12 of which were confirmed). Making the second-most nominations were Franklin D.
Article III of the Constitution governs the appointment, tenure, and payment of Supreme Court justices, and federal circuit and district judges. … Article III states that these judges “hold their office during good behavior,” which means they have a lifetime appointment, except under very limited circumstances.
|hide Authority control|
|General||Integrated Authority File (Germany) ISNI 1 VIAF 1 WorldCat|
In total Roosevelt appointed 80 Article III federal judges, a record for his day surpassing the 46 appointed by Ulysses S. Grant. These included 3 Justices to the Supreme Court of the United States, 19 judges to the United States Courts of Appeals, and 58 judges to the United States district courts.
|Justice||Date of Birth||Appointed by|
|Sonia Sotomayor||25 Jun 1954 Age: 67 yr 4 mo||Barack Obama|
|Elena Kagan||28 Apr 1960 Age: 61 yr 6 mo||Barack Obama|
|Neil McGill Gorsuch||29 Aug 1967 Age: 54 yr 2 mo||Donald John Trump|
|Brett Michael Kavanaugh||12 Feb 1965 Age: 56 yr 8 mo||Donald John Trump|
|Date of Appointment||31 August 2021 (59 days)|
|Date of Retirement||1 September 2024 (−2 years, 308 days)|
|Tenure Length||3 years, 2 days|
|Parent High Court||Delhi|
Supreme Court justices, court of appeals judges, and district court judges are nominated by the President and confirmed by the United States Senate, as stated in the Constitution. … Article III of the Constitution states that these judicial officers are appointed for a life term.
The Judges of the Supreme Court and of the other Courts of the Commonwealth shall be appointed … by the Governor-General by and with the advice of the Federal executive Council.
Currently, Texas is one of six states that requires judicial selection for all judicial offices by partisan elections. … The Texas Constitution allows for appointment by the Governor or county officials and confirmation by the Senate for interim court vacancies.
Experience — Most nominees have had substantial judicial or governmental experience, either on the state or federal level. Many have law degrees or some other form of higher education. Political ideology — Presidents usually appoint judges who seem to have a similar political ideology to their own.