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United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit

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United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit
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{{distinguish|United States Circuit Court of the District of Columbia|United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit|District of Columbia Court of Appeals}}







factoids
}}The United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit (in case citations, D.C. Cir.) known informally as the D.C. Circuit, is the federal appellate court for the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia. Appeals from the D.C. Circuit, as with all U.S. Courts of Appeals, are heard on a discretionary basis by the Supreme Court. It should not be confused with the United States Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit, which is limited in jurisdiction by subject matter rather than geography, or with the District of Columbia Court of Appeals, which is roughly equivalent to a state supreme court in the District of Columbia, and was established in 1970 to relieve the D.C. Circuit from having to take appeals from the local D.C. trial court.While it has the smallest geographic jurisdiction of any of the United States courts of appeals, the D.C. Circuit, with eleven active judgeships, is arguably the most important inferior appellate court. The court is given the responsibility of directly reviewing the decisions and rulemaking of many federal independent agencies of the United States government based in the national capital, often without prior hearing by a district court. Aside from the agencies whose statutes explicitly direct review by the D.C. Circuit, the court typically hears cases from other agencies under the more general jurisdiction granted to the Courts of Appeals under the Administrative Procedure Act. Given the broad areas over which federal agencies have power, this often gives the judges of the D.C. Circuit a central role in affecting national U.S. policy and law. Because of this, the D.C. Circuit is often referred to as the second-most powerful court in the United States, second only to the Supreme Court.JOURNAL, What Makes the D.C. Circuit Different? A Historical View, John Roberts, 92, Virginia Law Review, 375, 2006,weblinkweblink February 25, 2012, PDF, A judgeship on the D.C. Circuit is often thought of as a stepping-stone for appointment to the Supreme Court. {{As of|2018|October}}, four of the nine justices on the Supreme Court are alumni of the D.C. Circuit: Chief Justice John Roberts and Associate Justices Clarence Thomas, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, and Brett Kavanaugh. Associate Justice Elena Kagan was nominated by President Bill Clinton to the same seat that Roberts would later fill, but was never given a vote in the Senate. In addition, Chief Justices Fred M. Vinson and Warren Burger, as well as Associate Justices Wiley Blount Rutledge and Antonin Scalia, served on the D.C. Circuit before their elevations to the Supreme Court. In 1987, President Ronald Reagan put forth two failed nominees from the D.C. Circuit: former Judge Robert Bork, who was rejected by the Senate, and former (2001–2008) Chief Judge Douglas H. Ginsburg (no relation to Ruth Bader Ginsburg), who withdrew his nomination after it became known that he had used marijuana as a college student and professor in the 1960s and 1970s. Likewise, in 2016 President Barack Obama nominated Merrick Garland from the D.C. Circuit to replace the late Scalia, but the Senate controversially never gave Garland a full vote.(File:Meade and Prettyman Courthouse.jpg|thumb|250px|E. Barrett Prettyman Federal Courthouse)Because the D.C. Circuit does not represent any state, confirmation of nominees can be procedurally and practically easier than for nominees to the Courts of Appeals for the other geographical districts, as home-state senators have historically been able to hold up confirmation through the "blue slip" process. However, in recent years, several nominees to the D.C. Circuit were stalled and some were ultimately not confirmed because senators claimed that the court had become larger than necessary to handle its caseload. The court has a history of reversing the Federal Communications Commission's major policy actions.NEWS, Hearn, Ted, Comcast Sues FCC Over Network Management Finding: Cabler Wants Agency’s Decision on Its P2P Policies Reversed,weblink Multichannel News, September 4, 2008, The United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit meets at the E. Barrett Prettyman United States Courthouse, near Judiciary Square in downtown Washington, D.C.From 1984 to 2009, there were twelve seats on the D.C. Circuit. One of those seats was eliminated by the Court Security Improvement Act of 2007 on January 7, 2008, with immediate effect, leaving the number of authorized judgeships at eleven. (The eliminated judgeship was assigned to the Ninth Circuit effective January 21, 2009).Decisions of the U.S. Courts of Appeals are published in the Federal Reporter, an unofficial reporter from Thomson Reuters.WEB, Judicial Decisions {{!, Law Library of Congress|url =weblink |website=loc.gov |publisher=Library of Congress |date = 2014-12-31|accessdate = 2015-11-18}}

Current composition of court

{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 53| title = Chief Judge| name = Merrick Garland| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1952| term = 1997–present| chief term = 2013–present| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by Bill Clinton>Clinton}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 49| title = Circuit Judge| name = Karen L. Henderson| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1944| term = 1990–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by George H. W. Bush>G.H.W. Bush}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 51| title = Circuit Judge| name = Judith W. Rogers| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1939| term = 1994–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by Bill Clinton>Clinton}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 52| title = Circuit Judge| name = David S. Tatel| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1942| term = 1994–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by Bill Clinton>Clinton}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 56| title = Circuit Judge| name = Thomas B. Griffith| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1954| term = 2005–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by George W. Bush>G.W. Bush}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 58| title = Circuit Judge| name = Sri Srinivasan| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1967| term = 2013–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by Barack Obama>Obama}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 59| title = Circuit Judge| name = Patricia Millett| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1963| term = 2013–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by Barack Obama>Obama}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 60| title = Circuit Judge| name = Cornelia Pillard| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1961| term = 2013–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by Barack Obama>Obama}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 61| title = Circuit Judge| name = Robert L. Wilkins| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1963| term = 2014–present| chief term = —| senior term = —List of federal judges appointed by Barack Obama>Obama}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current
| index = 62
| title = Circuit Judge
| name = Gregory G. Katsas
| duty station = Washington, D.C.
| born = 1964
| term = 2017–present
| chief term = —
| senior term = —
| appointer = Trump
}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current
| index = 63
| title = Circuit Judge
| name = vacant
| duty station = Washington, D.C.
| born = —
| term = —
| chief term = —
| senior term = —
| appointer = —
}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 38| title = Senior Circuit Judge| name = Harry T. Edwards| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1940| term = 1980–2005| chief term = 1994–2001| senior term = 2005–presentList of federal judges appointed by Jimmy Carter>Carter}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 43| title = Senior Circuit Judge| name = Laurence Silberman| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1935| term = 1985–2000| chief term = —| senior term = 2000–presentList of federal judges appointed by Ronald Reagan>Reagan}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 44| title = Senior Circuit Judge| name = James L. Buckley| duty station = inactive| born = 1923| term = 1985–1996| chief term = —| senior term = 1996–presentList of federal judges appointed by Ronald Reagan>Reagan}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 45| title = Senior Circuit Judge| name = Stephen F. Williams| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1936| term = 1986–2001| chief term = —| senior term = 2001–presentList of federal judges appointed by Ronald Reagan>Reagan}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 46| title = Senior Circuit Judge| name = Douglas H. Ginsburg| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1946| term = 1986–2011| chief term = 2001–2008| senior term = 2011–presentList of federal judges appointed by Ronald Reagan>Reagan}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 47| title = Senior Circuit Judge| name = David B. Sentelle| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1943| term = 1987–2013| chief term = 2008–2013| senior term = 2013–presentList of federal judges appointed by Ronald Reagan>Reagan}}{{U.S. judgeship row Current| index = 50| title = Senior Circuit Judge| name = A. Raymond Randolph| duty station = Washington, D.C.| born = 1943| term = 1990–2008| chief term = —| senior term = 2008–presentList of federal judges appointed by George H. W. Bush>G.H.W. Bush}}

Vacancies and pending nominations

{| class=wikitable! Seat! Prior Judge's Duty Station! Seat Last Held By! Vacancy Reason! Date of Vacancy! Nominee! Date of Nomination| 12| Washington, D.C.| Brett Kavanaugh| Elevation| October 6, 2018| Neomi Rao| January 23, 2019

List of former judges

{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 1Maryland>MD| borndied = 1826–1906| term = 1893–1905| chief term = 1893–1905| senior term = —District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1834–1909| term = 1893–1905| chief term = —| senior term = —Texas>TX| borndied = 1847–1917| term = 1893–1917| chief term = 1905–1917| senior term = —T. Roosevelt (chief)Prior to 1948, the court consisted of a Chief Justice and up to five Associate Justices. Much like with the Supreme Court of the United States, the Chief Justice would be separately nominated and subject to a separate confirmation process, regardless of whether or not he was elevated from an associate justice position. In 1948, the positions of Chief Justice and Associate Justice were reassigned to Circuit Judge positions and the position of Chief Judge was assigned based on seniority.| termination = retirement}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 4New York (state)>NY| borndied = 1850–1920| term = 1905–1906| chief term = —| senior term = —Maryland>MD| borndied = 1846–1907| term = 1905–1907| chief term = —| senior term = —Vermont>VT| borndied = 1867–1939| term = 1906Recess appointment, confirmed by the Senate at a later date.–1937| chief term = —| senior term = 1937–1939Wyoming>WY| borndied = 1860–1937| term = 1907–1937| chief term = —| senior term = —Nebraska>NE| borndied = 1859–1924| term = 1917–1924| chief term = 1917–1924| senior term = —Ohio>OH| borndied = 1857–1948| term = 1924–1937| chief term = 1924–1937| senior term = 1937–1948District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1872–1935| term = 1931–1935| chief term = —| senior term = —Virginia>VA| borndied = 1873–1957| term = 1931–1948| chief term = 1937–1948| senior term = 1948–1957F. Roosevelt (chief)| termination = death}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 12Utah>UT| borndied = 1886–1955| term = 1935–1955| chief term = 1948–1955| senior term = —Truman (chief)| termination = death}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 13California>CA| borndied = 1888–1973| term = 1937–1945| chief term = —| senior term = —District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1888–1970| term = 1937–1963| chief term = 1955–1958| senior term = 1963–1970Kentucky>KY| borndied = 1890–1953| term = 1938–1943| chief term = —| senior term = —Kentucky>KY| borndied = 1894–1949| term = 1939–1943| chief term = —| senior term = —Supreme Court of the United States>Supreme Court}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 17Wyoming>WY| borndied = 1891–1969| term = 1943–1945| chief term = —| senior term = —Missouri>MO| borndied = 1890–1954| term = 1945–1954| chief term = —| senior term = —District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1891–1971| term = 1945–1962| chief term = 1958–1960| senior term = 1962–1971Kentucky>KY| borndied = 1892–1976| term = 1945–1964| chief term = 1960–1962| senior term = 1964–1976District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1882–1953| term = 1948–1953| chief term = —| senior term = —Illinois>IL| borndied = 1909–1993| term = 1949–1979| chief term = 1962–1978| senior term = 1979–1993Georgia (U.S. state)>GA| borndied=1892–1979| term = 1949–1967| chief term = —| senior term = 1967–1979Ohio>OH| borndied=1908–1971| term = 1949–1965| chief term = —| senior term = 1965–1971Connecticut>CT| borndied = 1899–1990| term = 1953–1969| chief term = —| senior term = 1969–1990District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1891–1975| term = 1954–1965| chief term = —| senior term = 1965–1975Minnesota>MN| borndied = 1907–1995| term = 1956–1969| chief term = —| senior term = —Supreme Court of the United States>Supreme Court}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 28Louisiana>LA| borndied = 1911–1988| term = 1962–1986| chief term = 1978–1981| senior term = 1986–1988Illinois>IL| borndied = 1911–1987| term = 1963–1981| chief term = 1981–1981| senior term = 1981–1987District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1906–1985| term = 1965–1985| chief term = —| senior term = —District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1915–1979| term = 1965–1979| chief term = —| senior term = —Virginia>VA| borndied = 1916–1998| term = 1966–1989| chief term = 1981–1986| senior term = 1989–1998Minnesota>MN| borndied = 1906–1995| term = 1969–1983| chief term = —| senior term = 1983–1995District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1907–1985| term = 1969–1982| chief term = —| senior term = 1982–1985Texas>TX| borndied = 1918–2009| term = 1970–1984| chief term = —| senior term = 1984–1985District of Columbia>DC| borndied = 1928–2019| term = 1979–1999| chief term = 1986–1991| senior term = —Illinois>IL| borndied = 1926–2016| term = 1979–1994| chief term = 1991–1994| senior term = —New York (state)>NY| borndied = 1933–present| term = 1980–1993| chief term = —| senior term = —Supreme Court of the United States>Supreme Court}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 40Connecticut>CT| borndied = 1927–2012| term = 1982–1988| chief term = —| senior term = —Illinois>IL| borndied = 1936–2016| term = 1982–1986| chief term = —| senior term = —Supreme Court of the United States>Supreme Court}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 42Virginia>VA| borndied = 1946–present| term = 1983–1989| chief term = —| senior term = —Georgia (U.S. state)>GA| borndied = 1948–present| term = 1990–1991| chief term = —| senior term = —Supreme Court of the United States>Supreme Court}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 54Maryland>MD| borndied = 1955–present| term = 2003–2005| chief term = —| senior term = —Supreme Court of the United States>Supreme Court}}{{U.S. judgeship row Former| index = 55California>CA| borndied = 1949–present| term = 2005–2017| chief term = —| senior term = —Maryland>MD| borndied = 1965–present| term = 2006–2018| chief term = —| senior term = —Supreme Court of the United States>Supreme Court}}

Chiefs

{{U.S. judge succession note| text = as Chief Justice}}{{U.S. judge succession rowRichard Henry Alvey>Alvey| term = 1893–1905}}{{U.S. judge succession rowSeth Shepard>Shepard| term = 1905–1917}}{{U.S. judge succession rowConstantine Joseph Smyth>Smyth| term = 1917–1924}}{{U.S. judge succession rowGeorge Ewing Martin>Martin| term = 1924–1937}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDuncan Lawrence Groner>Groner| term = 1937–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarold Montelle Stephens>Stephens| term = 1948}}{{U.S. judge succession note| text = as Chief Judge}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarold Montelle Stephens>Stephens| term = 1948–1955}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHenry White Edgerton>Edgerton| term = 1955–1958}}{{U.S. judge succession rowE. Barrett Prettyman>Prettyman| term = 1958–1960}}{{U.S. judge succession rowWilbur Kingsbury Miller>W. Miller| term = 1960–1962}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDavid L. Bazelon>Bazelon| term = 1962–1978}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJ. Skelly Wright>Wright| term = 1978–1981}}{{U.S. judge succession rowCarl E. McGowan>McGowan| term = 1981–1981}}{{U.S. judge succession rowSpottswood William Robinson III>Robinson| term = 1981–1986}}{{U.S. judge succession rowPatricia Wald>Wald| term = 1986–1991}}{{U.S. judge succession rowAbner J. Mikva>Mikva| term = 1991–1994}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarry T. Edwards>Edwards| term = 1994–2001}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDouglas H. Ginsburg>D. Ginsburg| term = 2001–2008}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDavid B. Sentelle>Sentelle| term = 2008–2013}}{{U.S. judge succession rowMerrick Garland>Garland| term = 2013–present}}When Congress established this court in 1893 as the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia, it had a Chief Justice, and the other judges were called Associate Justices, which was similar to the structure of the Supreme Court. The Chief Justiceship was a separate seat: the President would appoint the Chief Justice, and that person would stay Chief Justice until he left the court.On June 25, 1948, 62 Stat. 869 and 62 Stat. 985 became law. These acts made the Chief Justice a Chief Judge. In 1954, another law, 68 Stat. 1245, clarified what was implicit in those laws: that the Chief Judgeship was not a mere renaming of the position but a change in its status that made it the same as the Chief Judge of other inferior courts.{{ChiefJudge}}

Succession of seats

The court has eleven seats for active judges after the elimination of seat seven under the Court Security Improvement Act of 2007. The seat that was originally the Chief Justiceship is numbered as Seat 1; the other seats are numbered in order of their creation. If seats were established simultaneously, they are numbered in the order in which they were filled. Judges who retire into senior status remain on the bench but leave their seat vacant. That seat is filled by the next circuit judge appointed by the President.{{col-begin}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession inactive| seat title=Seat 1}}{{U.S. judge succession 3 note27|434}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowRichard Henry Alvey>Alvey| term = 1893–1905}}{{U.S. judge succession rowSeth Shepard>Shepard| term = 1905–1917}}{{U.S. judge succession rowConstantine Joseph Smyth>Smyth| term = 1917–1924}}{{U.S. judge succession rowGeorge Ewing Martin>Martin| term = 1924–1937}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDuncan Lawrence Groner>Groner| term = 1937–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarold Montelle Stephens>Stephens| term = 1948–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession 3 note626268|1245}}}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note27|434}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowMartin Ferdinand Morris>Morris| term = 1893–1905}}{{U.S. judge succession rowLouis E. McComas>McComas| term = 1905–1907}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJosiah Alexander Van Orsdel>Van Orsdel| term = 1907–1937}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJustin Miller (judge)>J. Miller| term = 1937–1945}}{{U.S. judge succession rowE. Barrett Prettyman>Prettyman| term = 1945–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession note62|869}}, 985}}{{U.S. judge succession rowE. Barrett Prettyman>Prettyman| term = 1948–1962}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJ. Skelly Wright>Wright| term = 1962–1986}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDouglas H. Ginsburg>D. Ginsburg| term = 1986–2011}}{{U.S. judge succession rowNina Pillard>Pillard| term = 2013–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note27|434}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowSeth Shepard>Shepard| term = 1893–1905}}{{U.S. judge succession rowCharles Holland Duell>Duell| term = 1905–1906}}{{U.S. judge succession rowCharles Henry Robb>C. Robb| term = 1906–1937}}{{U.S. judge succession rowFred M. Vinson>Vinson| term = 1938–1943}}{{U.S. judge succession rowWilbur Kingsbury Miller>W. Miller| term = 1945–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession note62|869}}, 985}}{{U.S. judge succession rowWilbur Kingsbury Miller>W. Miller| term = 1948–1964}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarold Leventhal (judge)>Leventhal| term = 1965–1979}}{{U.S. judge succession rowRuth Bader Ginsburg>R. B. Ginsburg| term = 1980–1993}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDavid S. Tatel>Tatel| term = 1994–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note46|785}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowWilliam Hitz>Hitz| term = 1931–1935}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarold Montelle Stephens>Stephens| term = 1935–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession note62|869}}, 985}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJames McPherson Proctor>Proctor| term = 1948–1953}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJohn A. Danaher>Danaher| term = 1953–1969}}{{U.S. judge succession rowRoger Robb>R. Robb| term = 1969–1982}}{{U.S. judge succession rowAntonin Scalia>Scalia| term = 1982–1986}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDavid B. Sentelle>Sentelle| term = 1987–2013}}{{U.S. judge succession rowRobert L. Wilkins>Wilkins| term = 2014–present}}{{col-end}}{{col-begin}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note46|785}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDuncan Lawrence Groner>Groner| term = 1931–1937}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHenry White Edgerton>Edgerton| term = 1937–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession note62|869}}, 985}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHenry White Edgerton>Edgerton| term = 1948–1963}}{{U.S. judge succession rowCarl E. McGowan>McGowan| term = 1963–1981}}{{U.S. judge succession rowRobert Bork>Bork| term = 1982–1988}}{{U.S. judge succession rowClarence Thomas>Thomas| term = 1990–1991}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJudith W. Rogers>Rogers| term = 1994–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note52|584}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowWiley Blount Rutledge>Rutledge| term = 1939–1943}}{{U.S. judge succession rowThurman Arnold>Arnold| term = 1943-1945}}{{U.S. judge succession rowBennett Champ Clark>Clark| term = 1945–1948}}{{U.S. judge succession note62|869}}, 985}}{{U.S. judge succession rowBennett Champ Clark>Clark| term = 1948–1954}}{{U.S. judge succession rowWalter Maximillian Bastian>Bastian| term = 1954–1965}}{{U.S. judge succession rowEdward Allen Tamm>Tamm| term = 1965–1985}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJames L. Buckley>Buckley| term = 1985–1996}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJohn Roberts>Roberts| term = 2003–2005}}{{U.S. judge succession rowPatricia Ann Millett>Millett| term = 2013–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note626268|1245}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarold Montelle Stephens>Stephens| term = 1948–1955}}{{U.S. judge succession rowWarren E. Burger>Burger| term = 1956–1969}}{{U.S. judge succession rowMalcolm Richard Wilkey>Wilkey| term = 1970–1984}}{{U.S. judge succession rowStephen F. Williams>Williams| term = 1986–2001}}{{U.S. judge succession rowJanice Rogers Brown>Brown| term = 2005–2017}}{{U.S. judge succession rowGregory G. Katsas>Katsas| term = 2017–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession inactive|seat title=Seat 8}}{{U.S. judge succession 3 note63|493}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowDavid L. Bazelon>Bazelon| term = 1950–1979}}{{U.S. judge succession rowHarry T. Edwards>Edwards| term = 1980–2005}}{{U.S. judge succession 3 note| text = Seat Eliminated January 7, 2008 by the Court Security Improvement Act of 2007}}{{col-end}}{{col-begin}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note63|493}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowCharles Fahy>Fahy| term = 1950–1967}}{{U.S. judge succession rowGeorge MacKinnon>MacKinnon| term = 1969–1983}}{{U.S. judge succession rowKen Starr>Starr| term = 1983–1989}}{{U.S. judge succession rowKaren L. Henderson>Henderson| term = 1990–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note63|493}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowGeorge Thomas Washington>Washington| term = 1949–1965}}{{U.S. judge succession rowSpottswood William Robinson III>Robinson| term = 1966–1989}}{{U.S. judge succession rowA. Raymond Randolph>Randolph| term = 1990–2008}}{{U.S. judge succession rowSri Srinivasan>Srinivasan| term = 2013–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note92|1629}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowPatricia Wald>Wald| term = 1979–1999}}{{U.S. judge succession rowThomas B. Griffith>Griffith| term = 2005–present}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note92|1629}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowAbner Mikva>Mikva| term = 1979–1994}}{{U.S. judge succession rowMerrick Garland>Garland| term = 1997–present}}{{col-end}}{{col-begin}}{{col-break}}{{U.S. judge succession note98|333}}}}{{U.S. judge succession rowLaurence Silberman>Silberman| term = 1985–2000}}{{U.S. judge succession rowBrett Kavanaugh>Kavanaugh| term = 2006–2018}}{{U.S. judge succession row| name = vacant| term = 2018–present}}{{col-end}}

See also

Notes

References

  • WEB


,weblink
, Standard Search
, Federal Law Clerk Information System
, 2005-06-02
,weblink
, 2005-10-21
, yes
,
,
    • Source for the duty station for Judge Williams
  • WEB,weblink Instructions for Judicial Directory, Website of the University of Texas Law School
archiveurl =weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20051111193332weblink">weblink 2005-11-11,
    • Source for the duty station for Judges Silberman and Buckley
    • Data is current to 2002
  • WEB,weblink U. S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, Official website of the Federal Judicial Center
archiveurl =weblink" title="web.archive.org/web/20050404132238weblink">weblink 2005-04-04,
    • Source for the state, lifetime, term of active judgeship, term of chief judgeship, term of senior judgeship, appointer, termination reason, and seat information

External links

{{wikisource index}} {{United States courts of appeals judges}}{{United States courts of appeals senior judges}}{{United States DC Circuit district judges}}{{United States DC Circuit senior district judges}}{{U.S. courts of appeals}}{{Authority control}}

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