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Ruth Bader Ginsberg
The Life of the Notorious Female Judge
By World Watch Media
At the start of her legal profession, Ginsburg dealt with trouble discovering work being a partner, a mom of a five-year-old child, and Jewish. In 1960, regardless of a strong suggestion from Albert Martin Sacks, a teacher and later on dean of Harvard Law School, Supreme Court Justice Felix Frankfurter turned down Ginsburg for a clerkship position on the basis of her feminine gender. Later on that year, Ginsburg started a clerkship for Judge Edmund L. Palmieri of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York, a position she held for 2 years.
Ginsburg performed comprehensive research study for her book at Lund University in Sweden. Ginsburg's time in Sweden likewise affected her thinking on gender equality. Ginsburg was motivated by observing the modifications in Sweden where ladies were 20-25% of all law trainees and one of the judges Ginsburg viewed for her research study was eight-months pregnant and still working.