The newly chosen chairwoman of the Federal Election Commission, Ann Ravel, told the Center for Public...
In other dispatches about fair and impartial courts: Among bills prefiled in the South Carolina...
WASHINGTON, D.C., December 18 – In response to a bill, HB 3022 , filed in...
TV ad spending in state Supreme Court elections by outside groups, political parties, and candidates...
Video: Arizona Judges Talk About Their Path to the Bench
Justice at Stake is proud to support diversity on the bench. In this video created for the Arizona Judicial Diversity Pilot Project, three judges from diverse backgrounds talk about their path to the bench.
Retired U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor is Justice at Stake's first Honorary Chair. Justice O’Connor, America’s first woman on the U.S. Supreme Court, was nominated by President Ronald Reagan in 1981, and retired in 2006. She is one of the nation's most outspoken advocates for fair and impartial courts.
Fair, impartial courts protect the rights of every American. But across America, special interests are spending millions on elections and demanding that our courts answer to narrow, partisan agendas, not to the law.
Justice at Stake educates Americans about the crucial role of state and federal courts, defends judges from threats and intimidation, promotes diversity, and advocates reforms to keep campaign cash out of the courtroom. Our goal is fair, impartial justice for all. Learn more
The Summit - July 28-30 in Washington, DC - expanded state advocates' understanding of fair court issues within the broader political landscape and built organizing and strategy skills. It engaged new constituencies working at the state and national levels on issues that depend on access to fair courts and that advocate to protect fair courts and help to network them with groups working to defend impartial justice.