Height of Andrew Napolitano

height Andrew Napolitano

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The height of Andrew Napolitano is …m.

1. Where did Andrew Napolitano come from ?

Andrew Peter Napolitano (he is born in June 6, 1950) is an American syndicated columnist whose work appears in numerous publications, including The Washington Times and Reason. He is an analyst for Fox News, commenting on legal news and trials. Napolitano served as a New Jersey Superior Court judge from 1987 to 1995. He was a visiting professor at Brooklyn Law School. He has written nine books on legal and political subjects.

2. What could we know about Andrew Napolitano besides his height ?

Napolitano was born in Newark, New Jersey. He received his A.B. degree from Princeton University and his J.D. degree from Notre Dame Law School. He was admitted to the New Jersey bar in 1975. After law school, he entered private practice as a litigator. He first taught law for a brief period in 1980–1981 at Delaware Law School (now Widener). He sat on the New Jersey bench from 1987 to 1995, becoming the state’s youngest then-sitting Superior Court judge.

3. What are the projects of Andrew Napolitano ?

Napolitano resigned his judgeship in 1995 to return to private practice. He later pursued a writing, teaching and television career. He also served as an adjunct professor at Seton Hall University School of Law for 11 years from 1989 to 2000. He served as a visiting professor at Brooklyn Law School from 2013 to 2017. [citation needed]

4. Somme collaborations with Andrew Napolitano ?

Napolitano told friends in 2017 that President Donald Trump told him he was considering Napolitano for a United States Supreme Court appointment should there be a second vacancy. Ultimately, Judge Brett Kavanaugh was chosen instead.

Before joining Fox as a news analyst, Napolitano was the presiding judge for the first season of Twentieth Television’s syndicated court show Power of Attorney (2000–02), in which people brought small-claims disputes to a televised courtroom. Differing from similar formats, the plaintiffs and defendants were represented pro bono by famous attorneys. He departed the series after its first season.

From 2006 to 2010, Napolitano co-hosted a talk radio show on Fox News Radio with Brian Kilmeade titled Brian and the Judge. He hosted a daily libertarian talk show which name is Freedom Watch that aired on Fox Business Channel. Frequent guests on Freedom Watch were Congressman Ron Paul, Lew Rockwell and Peter Schiff. He promoted the works of Friedrich Hayek and Ludwig von Mises on his program. The show originally aired every Wednesday at 2:00 p.m. on Fox News’ Strategy Room and from September 14, 2009 aired three to four times a week. On June 12, 2010, it started as a weekly show on Fox Business. It was one of several programs dropped in February 2012 when FBN revamped its primetime lineup.

Napolitano regularly substituted for television host Glenn Beck when Beck was absent from his program. After Beck announced that he would be leaving Fox News, he asked Napolitano to replace him. He regularly provided legal analysis on top rated shows on both Fox News Channel and Fox Business Network, such as The Kelly File, The O’Reilly Factor, Varney & Co., The Fox Report with Shepard Smith, Fox & Friends and Special Report with Bret Baier until an appearance on March 16, 2017 related to a then-postulated conspiracy theory involving President Trump’s accusation that former President Barack Obama had wiretapped him. On March 20, 2017, the Los Angeles Times reported that Napolitano was pulled off the air indefinitely because of the wiretapping claims; however, it was unclear whether Napolitano would return to the air or whether it was just a temporary move to remove him from the news cycle. He returned to the air on March 29 and stood by his claims concerning British intelligence. A new book by CNN reporter Brian Stelter asserts that Attorney General William Barr met with Fox News boss Rupert Murdoch in October 2019 to request that Murdoch “muzzle” Napolitano and that Napolitano’s Fox appearances have been limited since that meeting.

Napolitano is anti-abortion and holds that abortion “should be prohibited.” He reasons that while a woman has a natural and undeniable right to privacy in her personal choices, the rule of necessity causes the right to life of the fetus, which he believes to begin at conception, to take priority for the duration of gestation. He believes the Supreme Court’s ruling on interracial marriage in Loving v. Virginia (1967) set a precedent that would also require state recognition of same-sex marriage. He opposes capital punishment, saying, “I don’t believe that the state has the moral authority to execute.” He is a believer in the separation of Church and State.

With respect to both presidents Bush and Obama and their handling of civil liberties in the War on Terror, Napolitano is a strong critic. In both his scholarly work, appearing in the New York University School of Law Journal of Law and Liberty, and in his book Suicide Pact, he criticized the actions of both presidents and their parties with respect to torture, domestic spying, unilateral executive action and encroachments on political power.

In February 2014, Napolitano expressed disdain for Abraham Lincoln on Fox News, saying, “I am a contrarian on Abraham Lincoln.” Slavery in the U.S., according to Napolitano, while one of the most deplorable institutions in human history, could have been done away with through peaceful means which would have saved the bloodiest conflict in American history. At the same time, he also argued that states in which slavery was legal did not secede out of fear of abolitionism, asserting that “largely the impetus for secession was tariffs,” which most Civil War historians dispute. In his book Suicide Pact, he focused his criticism of Lincoln on the precedent set by his specific constitutional violations, such as his unilateral suspension of the right to habeas corpus and his institutionalization of military commission systems for civilian crimes.

After the release of the Mueller Report on Russian interference in the 2016 election, Napolitano said the report showed that Trump engaged in numerous instances of obstruction of justice, although the report deliberately refused to make a firm conclusion about obstruction of justice accusations.

Napolitano subscribes to a natural law jurisprudence that is influenced by a respect for originalist ideas and methods. He has expressed strong sympathies with the Randy Barnett new originalist vein of originalism, as it incorporates the natural law through an original understanding of the Ninth Amendment. He has published a favorable column on Barnett’s idea of a constitutional presumption of liberty.

Napolitano’s philosophy generally leans towards strong originalism while not accepting the limitations of the older types of originalism espoused by Robert Bork and Justice Antonin Scalia with respect to the Constitution’s open-ended provisions like the Ninth Amendment. He finds such limitations too restricting on a judge’s ability to apply the natural law to decide cases where the liberty of the individual is at stake. He is a strong believer in economic liberties and argues that Lochner v. New York was overruled in error in the West Coast Hotel case, as the Contracts Clause and the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendment due process clauses protect a sphere of personal economic liberty.

In September 2015, Napolitano was the featured speaker at a conference held by the Republican government watchdog group Judicial Watch.

According to The New York Times, Napolitano “has a taste for conspiracy theories”. The Washington Post has described him as a “purveyor of conspiracy theories.”

Napolitano has promoted 9/11 conspiracy theories. In 2010, he said, “it’s hard for me to believe that it came down by itself… I am gratified to see that people across the board are interested. I think twenty years from now, people will look at 9-11 the way we look at the assassination of JFK today. It couldn’t possibly have been done the way the government told us.”

On March 16, 2017, citing three unnamed intelligence sources, Napolitano said on the program Fox & Friends that Britain’s top intelligence agency, Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ), had engaged in covert electronic surveillance of then-candidate Donald Trump during the 2016 presidential campaign on orders from President Obama. He said that by using the British intelligence apparatus, Obama would avoid leaving “fingerprints” that could identify the origin of this surveillance action.

In response to “Fox & Friends” host Brian Kilmead stating that Napolitano was claiming Trump’s phone was “wiretapped”, Napolitano denied actual physical tampering, instead citing the agency has digital access to digital information.

In a column on the Fox website, he wrote that GCHQ “most likely provided Obama with transcripts of Trump’s calls. The NSA has given GCHQ full 24/7 access to its computers, so GCHQ—a foreign intelligence agency that, like the NSA, operates outside our constitutional norms—has the digital versions of all electronic communications made in America in 2016, including Trump’s.” One of his sources was former Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) officer Larry C. Johnson, who later told CNN that Napolitano had misrepresented the statements he made on an online discussion board. Johnson, citing two anonymous sources, claimed that the GCHQ was passing information on the Trump campaign to U.S. intelligence through a “back-channel”, but stressed that the GCHQ did not “wiretap” Trump or his associates and that alleged information sharing by the GCHQ was not done at the direction of the Obama administration.

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Height Andrew Napolitano