Retired SCOTUS Takes New Job Brainwashing Kids

Former Associate Justice Stephen Breyer is going from the US Supreme Court to a cushy and prestigious job at Harvard University Law School. He is joining the faculty to instruct the school’s mostly liberal student body about the US Constitution.

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According to the University, “Justice Breyer will teach seminars and reading groups, continue to write books and produce scholarship, and participate in the intellectual life of the school and in the broader Harvard community.”

“Justice Breyer is a historic jurist and a world-class legal scholar who also has a distinguished history as a member of this faculty,” John F. Manning, a 1985 graduate and the Morgan and Helen Chu Dean Professor of Law, said.

“I am thrilled to welcome him home to Harvard Law School. His brilliance, experience, collegiality, openness, and intellectual inquisitiveness will deeply enrich our community and advance our mission of teaching, scholarship, and service,” a statement from the university read.

Andrew Crespo ’08, who clerked for Justice Breyer and is the Morris Wasserstein Public Interest Professor of Law, noted: “Clerking for him felt much like a year-long seminar — more an intimate academic conversation than a job. Having him share a version of that experience with some of our students will enrich them immeasurably. And, for all of us on the faculty, it will be wonderful to welcome him home.”

Breyer earned his A.B. magna cum laude in philosophy from Stanford University. As a Marshall Scholar, he received a B.A. from Magdalen College at Oxford University with first-class honors.

Breyer then graduated magna cum laude from Harvard Law School and was an articles editor on the Harvard Law Review. Following his graduation in 1964, he served as a law clerk to U.S. Supreme Court Justice Arthur Goldberg.

The University statement went on:

Justice Breyer has written extensively on wide-ranging subjects, including administrative and regulatory policy, comparative constitutional law, and statutory and constitutional interpretation.

His books include: “The Authority of the Court and the Peril of Politics” (2021); “The Court and the World: American Law and the New Global Realities” (2015); “Making Our Democracy Work: A Judge’s View” (2010); “Active Liberty: Interpreting Our Democratic Constitution” (2005); “Breaking the Vicious Circle: Toward Effective Risk Regulation” (1994); “Regulation and Its Reform” (1984); and “Energy Regulation by the Federal Power Commission” (1974) (with Paul W. MacAvoy).

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He also has dozens of law review publications across a wide range of subject matter areas.

Justice Breyer said about the move: “I am very pleased to return to Harvard to teach there and to write. Among other things, I will likely try to explain why I believe it important that the next generations of those associated with the law engage in work, and take approaches to law, that help the great American constitutional experiment work effectively for the American people.”

Professor Cass Sunstein said he was “honored” to be teaching a seminar with the former justice in the fall semester.

“From his pioneering work on deregulation to his ongoing writings about judicial method, Justice Breyer has been one of the most influential contributors to American law and policy for decades,” Dean of Harvard Law School Martha Minow said, the 300th Anniversary University Professor and former dean of Harvard Law School.

“As an interlocutor, Justice Breyer is thoroughly engaging, candid, and unpretentious whether with colleagues or students,” Minow added. “He loves ideas and he loves debating them, which — with his expertise and experiences — makes him an excellent candidate to serve as our colleague.”

But it is questionable how much debate goes on at Harvard since there are not many people at the university who are not liberals.

News of Breyer’s news digs comes as reports show the one-track mind of Harvard, in general.

“Harvard University student survey finds tiny percentage of faculty lean conservative.

Over 80% of respondents from the Harvard University student newspaper survey consider themselves liberal,” Fox News reported recently.

A Harvard University student newspaper survey of faculty within the Faculty of Arts and Sciences found that just 1.46% of individuals who responded lean conservative.

The survey, which received 476 responses and 333 complete responses, was emailed to faculty at Harvard University between April 11 to April 26, and found that 1.46% of respondents lean conservative while 82.46% lean liberal.

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Of those Harvard University faculty surveyed, 16.08% consider themselves moderate.
Only a quarter of those who responded were in support of hiring more conservative-leaning professors, and 31% opposed it. 44% of those who responded said they “neither supported or opposed it.”

Additionally, over half of those who responded said they would support “extra vetting” for those who previously served in the Trump administration if they were hired to the Faculty of Arts and Sciences, but a plurality of those who responded “opposed barring them entirely from these positions.”

The survey comes about a month after the publication released a survey of graduating seniors, which found that of those surveyed, 4% of graduates from the class of 2022 lean conservative, and 2.4% lean “very conservative.”