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  1. The room had previously been used by the U.S. Senate. It was the third, and last, room the Supreme Court used as its courtroom in the three buildings known collectively today as Independence National Historical Park. Franz Jantzen, Collection of the Supreme Court of the United States Click on the arrows or dots to see the next photograph.

  2. The Justices of the United States Supreme Court: Their Lives and Major Opinions. Chelsea House Publishers. ISBN 0-7910-1377-4. Hall, Kermit L., ed. (1992). The Oxford Companion to the Supreme Court of the United States. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-505835-6. Martin, Fenton S. & Goehlert, Robert U. (1990).

  3. The Supreme Court consists of the Chief Justice of the United States and such number of Associate Justices as may be fixed by Congress. The number of Associate Justices is currently fixed at eight (28 U. S. C. §1). Power to nominate the Justices is vested in the President of the United States, and appointments are made with the advice and ...

  4. The Supreme Court is the Nation's highest court. Eight Associate Justices and one Chief Justice comprise the membership of the Court. Like all Federal judges, Supreme Court Justices serve lifetime appointments on the Court, in accordance with Article III of the United States Constitution.

  5. The U.S. Courts were created under Article III of the Constitution to administer justice fairly and impartially, within the jurisdiction established by the Constitution and Congress.

  6. Congressional and Supreme Court Rules Packages ... Office of the U.S. Courts reports on activities of the Administrative Office of the United States Courts.

  7. United States Supreme Court Cases. Welcome to FindLaw's searchable database of U.S. Supreme Court decisions since 1760. Supreme Court opinions are browsable by year and U.S. Reports volume number, and are searchable by party name, case title, citation, full text and docket number.

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