Ruth Bader Ginsburg
She was joined by Ruth Bader Ginsburg in arguing that the restrictions upend "longstanding practices regarding refugees who seek shelter from persecution."
The star said the tip from the Supreme Court justice after her engagement to Alex Rodriguez was "so simple."
The Supreme Court justice underwent treatment for pancreatic cancer last month.
The Supreme Court justice recently finshed treatment for pancreatic cancer and plans to head back to work soon.
“It was beyond my wildest imagination that I would one day become the Notorious RBG," she told an audience at the University at Buffalo.
The Supreme Court justice is free of cancer elsewhere in her body, doctors at Sloan Kettering said.
Ginsburg offered a mild defense of the two Trump-appointed justices and called for an end to "dysfunction" in confirming Supreme Court nominees.
But it was all because of an interview in which she said she is "very much alive."
Ginsburg, who is Jewish and whose late husband was an Army veteran, disagreed that a 40-foot World War I memorial cross could be considered a secular symbol.
The justice indicated that multiple close decisions could be handed down in June.
Behind many great women is a male partner willing to take the backseat. (We're lookin' at you, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.)
It’s a nod to someone the Supreme Court Justice has called a "very important" person in her life.
The NYPD is investigating the anti-Semitic vandalism as a possible hate crime.
The ruling could help efforts to rein in police seizure of property from criminal suspects.
She had missed a round of oral arguments in January, the first time she had been absent from them since her appointment to the court in 1993.