About a quarter of a century earlier, young Gorshuk was an official who split his time between Justice Byron White, who hired him but retired, and Justice Anthony Kennedy.
White commissioned Gorshuk to arrange for the so-called officer's manual, a set of notes designed to guide law enforcement officials about their duties. White wanted to hand the solder over to her heir, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, in case it might be useful for her to organize her chambers.
"Well, fast forward in about 25 years or whatever," Gorshus told CNN in an interview, "in my first week in court, what am I getting?"
"A note in my inbox along with a big binding says, "You can recognize part of it. I hope I've improved it a little bit since you last saw it, "Ginsburg writes, according to Gorsuch.
Gorsuch's tale reflects that the Supreme Court finds that it tackles some of the most difficult issues of the day ̵
And the jurors gathered around Ginsburg, which just announced
"We all love Ruth Bader Ginsburg," Gorshus said, adding that he was looking forward to seeing his 86-year-old colleague on the bench in October.
Which does not mean that the two are ideological souls. In general.
In public appearances leading to new term, Ginsburg publicly criticized originality although it does not name Gorshuk or other justice.
Gorshuk believes that a judge should take care of the original public meaning of the Constitution.
"Originalism simply says that the words on a page that are written and ratified by humans cannot be changed," he said.
"The court cannot change them – you can change them through the amendments if you wish, and there have been 27 of them in our history."
Ginsburg sees things quite differently.
"Who were" we humans "? Definitely not people who were held in human bondage because the original Constitution preserves slavery." The crowd of fans roared. "And certainly not women."
Ginsburg, who before changing parliament, changed gender neutrality law, said participants were "quite an elite group" but agreed with the late Justice Turgord Marshall, who devoted his years as a civil law lawyer. about rights.
"Marshall said he did not celebrate the original Constitution. But he celebrates what the Constitution has become now, more than two centuries ago, and this is the concept of 'We the People' – it has become even more inclusive," she said.
Ginsburg may be called a "living constitutionalist" – someone who believes that the meaning of the Constitution is evolving today.
In his book Gorsuh says that he believes that such philosophy – rather than "treating the Constitution like any other written law and interpreting it in its original public sense" – allows judges to "bend the Constitution in new and evolving ways"
In an interview with CNN Gorschuh, there was a response to Ginsburg's complaint. and their choice We, the People, through the amendment procedure prescribed by the Constitution – the original Constitution – have improved the Constitution and made it a better document. "
And that, he said," was the right process to do that. "