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Mitch McConnell
Addison Mitchell McConnell Jr. (born February 20, 1942) is an American politician who has served as the senior United States
United States
Senator from Kentucky
Kentucky
since 1985. A member of the Republican Party, he has additionally served as the Senate Majority Leader since January 3, 2015. He previously served as Minority Leader from 2007 to 2015. He is the second Kentuckian to lead his party in the Senate.[2] McConnell is the longest-serving U.S. Senator in Kentucky
Kentucky
history.[3] During the administration of President Barack Obama, McConnell was characterized by opponents as being an obstructionist,[4] while opinion on the right was sharply divided
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Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Kappa Tau (ΦΚΤ), commonly known as Phi Tau, is a collegiate fraternity located in the United States. The fraternity was founded in 1906. As of March 2018, the fraternity has 159 Chartered Chapters, 85 active chapters, 9 colonies and around 4,700 collegiate members.[1] SeriousFun Children's Network, founded by Beta Chapter alumnus Paul Newman, is Phi Kappa Tau's National Philanthropy. According to its Constitution, Phi Kappa Tau is one of the few social fraternities that can accept graduate students as well as undergraduates.[2]Contents1 History 2 Phi Kappa Tau Foundation 3 Organization and leadership 4 Men of Character Programs 5 Controversies 6 Notable members 7 Chapters 8 References 9 External links 10 Further informationHistory[edit] Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity (commonly called Phi Tau) was founded in the Union Literary Society Hall of Miami University's Old Main Building in Oxford, Ohio, on March 17, 1906. The four founders were Taylor A. Borradaile, Clinton D
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The Establishment
The Establishment
The Establishment
generally denotes a dominant group or elite that holds power or authority in a nation or organisation. The Establishment may be a closed social group which selects its own members or specific entrenched elite structures, either in government or in specific institutions. The American Sociological Association
American Sociological Association
states that the term is often used by those protesting a small group that dominates a larger organization
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University Of Louisville
The University
University
of Louisville (UofL) is a public university in Louisville, Kentucky, a member of the Kentucky
Kentucky
state university system. When founded in 1798, it was the first city-owned public university in the United States and one of the first universities chartered west of the Allegheny Mountains. The university is mandated by the Kentucky
Kentucky
General Assembly to be a "Preeminent Metropolitan Research University".[6] UofL enrolls students from 118 of 120 Kentucky
Kentucky
counties,[7] all 50 U.S
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Incumbent
The incumbent is the current holder of a political office. This term is usually used in reference to elections, in which races can often be defined as being between an incumbent and non-incumbent(s). For example, in the Hungarian presidential election, 2017, János Áder was the incumbent, because he had been the president in the term before the term for which the election sought to determine the president
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Juris Doctor
The Juris Doctor
Juris Doctor
degree (J.D. or JD), also known as the Doctor of Jurisprudence degree (J.D., JD, D.Jur. or DJur), is a graduate-entry professional degree in law[1][2][3][4][5] and one of several Doctor of Law
Law
degrees. It is earned by completing law school in Australia, Canada
Canada
and the United States, and some other common law countries
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United States Army Reserve
The United States Army
United States Army
Reserve (USAR) is the federal reserve force of the United States Army. Together, the Army Reserve and the Army National Guard constitute the Army element of the Reserve components of the United States Armed Forces. On 30 June 2016, Lieutenant General Charles D
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Barack Obama
Pre-presidency Illinois
Illinois
State Senator 2004 DNC keynote address U.S
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Associate Justice
Associate Justice or Associate Judge is the title for a member of a judicial panel who is not the Chief Justice in some jurisdictions. The title "Associate Justice" is used for members of the Supreme Court of the United States and some state supreme courts, and for some other courts in Commonwealth countries, as well as for members of the Supreme Court of the Federated States of Micronesia, a former United States Trust Territory.[1] In other common law jurisdictions, the equivalent position is called "Puisne Justice". In the United States, judicial panels are non-hierarchical, so an Associate Judge has the same responsibilities with respect to cases as the Chief Judge. An Associate Judge usually has fewer or different administrative responsibilities than the Chief
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U.S. Department Of Justice Office Of Legislative Affairs
The Office of Legislative Affairs is a division within the United States Department of Justice. Its responsibility is for the development and implementation of strategies to advance the Department's legislative initiatives and other interests relating to Congress. Stephen Boyd is the current Assistant Attorney General for the Office of Legislative Affairs. External links[edit]Official websitev t eAgencies under the United States Department of JusticeHeadquarters: Robert F
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Antonin Scalia
Antonin Gregory Scalia (/ˈæntəˌnɪn skəˈliːə/ ( listen); March 11, 1936 – February 13, 2016)[1][n 1] was an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States from 1986 until his death in 2016. Appointed to the Court by President Ronald Reagan
Ronald Reagan
in 1986, Scalia was described as the intellectual anchor for the originalist and textualist position in the Court's conservative wing.[9] Scalia was born in Trenton, New Jersey. He attended Xavier High School in Manhattan
Manhattan
and then college at Georgetown University
Georgetown University
in Washington, D.C. He obtained his law degree from Harvard Law School
Harvard Law School
and spent six years in a Cleveland
Cleveland
law firm before becoming a law school professor at the University of Virginia
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List Of Nominations To The Supreme Court Of The United States
Under Article III of the United States
United States
Constitution, the Supreme Court of the United States
United States
is the highest federal court of the United States. The court, established in 1789, has appellate jurisdiction over all federal courts, as well as appellate jurisdiction over state court cases involving issues of federal law. Since the passage of the Judiciary Act of 1869, the court has consisted of the Chief Justice of the United States
United States
and eight Associate Justices, although Congress can, by law, change the number of Associate Justices. The Advice and Consent Clause of Article II of the Constitution establishes that individuals join the court after nomination by the President of the United States
United States
and confirmation by the United States
United States
Senate
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Neil Gorsuch
Neil McGill Gorsuch (/ˈɡɔːrsʌtʃ/;[2] born August 29, 1967)[3] is an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States.[4] He was appointed by President Donald Trump
Donald Trump
to succeed Antonin Scalia following a year-long vacancy[5][6] and took the oath of office on April 10, 2017. Gorsuch is a proponent of textualism in statutory interpretation and originalism in interpreting the U.S. Constitution.[7][8][9] He is the first Supreme Court Justice to serve alongside another Justice for whom he once had clerked (Anthony Kennedy).[10] Along with Justice Clarence Thomas, he is an advocate of natural law jurisprudence.[11] Gorsuch clerked for Judge David B. Sentelle on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit from 1991 to 1992, and then for U.S. Supreme Court Justices Byron White
Byron White
and Anthony Kennedy, from 1993 to 1994
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Polio
Poliomyelitis, often called polio or infantile paralysis, is an infectious disease caused by the poliovirus.[1] In about 0.5 percent of cases there is muscle weakness resulting in an inability to move.[1] This can occur over a few hours to a few days.[1][3] The weakness most often involves the legs but may less commonly involve the muscles of the head, neck and diaphragm.[1] Many but not all people fully recover.[1] In those with muscle weakness about 2 to 5 percent of children and 15 to 30 percent of adults die.[1] Another 25 percent of people have minor symptoms such as fever and a sore throat and up to 5 percent have headache, neck stiffness and pains in the arms and legs.[1][3] These people are usually back to normal within one or two weeks.[1] In up to 70 percent of infections there are no symptoms.[1] Years after recovery post-polio syndrome may occur, with a slow development of muscle weakness similar to that which the person had during the initial infection.[2]
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Warm Springs Historic District
Warm Springs Historic District is a historic district in Warm Springs, Georgia. It includes Franklin Delano Roosevelt's Little White House and the Roosevelt Warm Springs Institute for Rehabilitation, where Roosevelt indulged in its warm springs. Other buildings in the district tend to range from the 1920s and 1930s
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