Sen. Patty Murray joins Caroline to reveal her views on Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
The recent SCOTUS decisions have been controversial. Are the Hobby Lobby and Illinois union case indicative of any trends? Will this give Ruth Bader Ginsburg more incentive to step down while Obama is in office? We take a look at what might be next.
Rick Perry slams Eric Holder and the Department of Justice; Ruth Bader Ginsburg is not surprised that southern states are making a push for new voter ID laws; a new poll says that two-thirds of Americans think the Afghan war wasn't worth the cost.
Justice Ginsburg talks about her relationship with her beloved, late husband Marty, a man ahead of his time when it came to gender.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg will officiate the wedding between Kennedy Center President Michael M. Kaiser and government economist John Roberts.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg says Supreme Court justices should work as long as they can -- and shouldn't manipulate their retirement so a like-minded president can appoint their successor.
Despite calls for her to step down, Justice Ginsburg says she has no plans to vacate her seat in the Supreme Court.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg sharply disagreed with the five conservatives on the court, delivering a scathing, 19-page dissent and defense of mandatory contraception coverage.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg delivers her dissenting opinion on the Hobby Lobby case.
The story of the birth of the modern Women s Movement. When Betty Friedan s The Feminine Mystique came out in 1963, millions of American women felt the constraints of 1950s post-war culture, which confined them to the home or to low-paying, dead end jobs. At the same time, another group of women were emerging from the anti-war and civil rights movement determined to achieve their own revolution.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg - once the only woman on The Court,now its oldest member - back in Newark, where she once taught law, to commune with women judges. A rare opportunity to see and hear the iconic justice. And Due Process has exclusive access.
Makers: Women Who Make America will tell the remarkable story of the Women's Movement for the first time. Built on an extraordinary archive of interviews already completed for the website Makers.com, the film will feature the stories of those who led the fight, those who opposed it, and those both the famous and unknown caught up in its wake.
Most middle class women of the 1950s became homemakers. Many women felt dissatisfied.
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