bork's textualism was also not likely to overturn a ton of democratically created laws.
My Reagan White House colleagues reported to me that Judge bork dismissed them as unnecessary preparation.
[M]ost fail to mention that antitrust, the law of competitive marketplaces, is the first area where bork left his mark.
bork would have pushed the Court hard to the right faster than it arrived there without him.
bork argued that women in the military will lead to more lives—and battles—lost.
bork snapped the side of the egg open and stepped out while the others followed.
Why not send for my friend, the famous Doctor bork, of Christiania?
He moved down the aisle, not glancing at the seated Satheri, until he was facing the old man, drawing Nema and bork with him.
It wasn't until bork's big hand reached in to help him that he made it.
Now the immediate pressure was gone, and Hanson was relaxing with bork and Nema.
to seek to obstruct a political appointment or selection; also, to attack a political opponent viciously
from the incident involving Robert Bork, US Supreme Court nominee in 1987
1987, "to discredit a candidate for some position by savaging his or her career and beliefs," from name of U.S. jurist Robert H. Bork (1927-2012), whose Supreme Court nomination in 1987 was rejected after an intense counter-campaign.
: close ranks to coordinate a huge preemptive bork
To mount an intense campaign against a political appointee; bushwhack: ''We're going to Bork him,'' proclaimed a feminist advocate
[late 1980s+; fr the experience of Judge Robert Bork, whose 1987 nomination to the Supreme Court was rejected by strong concerted opposition]