This is a list of Article III United States federal judges by longevity of service. The judges on the lists below were presidential appointees who have been confirmed by the Senate, and who served on the federal bench for over 40 years.
The work of the federal courts touches upon many of the most significant issues affecting the American people, and federal judges exercise wide authority and discretion in the cases over which they preside. This section offers information on how federal judgeships are created, how judges are chosen, a summary of judicial vacancies, and provides ...
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Following is a comprehensive list of all Article III and Article IV United States federal judges appointed by President Barack Obama during his presidency, as well as a partial list of Article I federal judicial appointments, excluding appointments to the District of Columbia judiciary.
Current Judicial Vacancies. This table contains a listing of current judicial vacancies by court. The name of the incumbent, the reason for the vacancy, the vacancy date, the nominee (if applicable), and the nomination date. ... This site is maintained by the Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts on behalf of the Federal Judiciary. The ...
An alphabecial listing of current Judges of the Federal Court. Accessibility Links. Skip to main navigation Skip to sub navigation Skip to main content. Home. Search Field. Contact Us; Complaints & Feedback ... Select a state registry to view the current court list: Select a state registry to view the current court list.
From 1970–1975, he served as a Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. President Ford nominated him as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, and he took his seat December 19, 1975. Justice Stevens retired from the Supreme Court on June 29, 2010.
Information on federal district court judges is provided in the state section in which the judge presides. Bloomberg Law. "People" search suggestions link to biographical profiles of current state and federal judges, as well as recent news items.
The Federal Judicial Center produced and maintains this site in furtherance of its statutory mission. The Center regards the contents of this site to be responsible and valuable, but these contents do not reflect official policy or recommendation of the Board of the Federal Judicial Center.
The most integral responsibility of the executive branch as pertains to the judiciary is to nominate and appoint judges for service on the federal courts. See this category for a list of every judge appointed by each president throughout U.S. history. For a list of current vacancies on the federal courts, click here.