“They’ve told us where we can pray, picked our President, allowed billionaires to buy elections and made choices of life and death.
Nine judges appointed for life to a court that makes its own rules and has disdain for openness and transparency.
The Supreme Court – America’s most powerful, least accountable government institution…”
About Fix the Court:
Fix the Court is a nonpartisan, 501(c)(3) organization that advocates for non-ideological “fixes” that would make the federal courts, and primarily the U.S. Supreme Court, more open and more accountable to the American people.
For more information on the reforms we’re pursuing, click here.
About Gabe Roth:
Gabe Roth (right) is executive director of Fix the Court.
Previously, he managed the Coalition for Court Transparency, a national alliance of media and legal organizations that advocated for the broadcast of Supreme Court proceedings, and before that worked in political consulting in Washington, New York and Chicago.
Originally from Nashville, Gabe began his career as a producer at the NBC affiliate in Jacksonville, Fla. He has an undergraduate degree from Washington University in St. Louis and a master’s from Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism.
Tyler Cooper is senior researcher. We have two law clerks. And we employ a consultant or two every now and then.
If you’re interested in being a law clerk at Fix the Court and leading your own transparency- or accountability-based research project during a semester, let us know at Info@FixTheCourt.com. Yes, we’ll pay you.
SCOTUSDaily is currently on hiatus.
Whom We Work With:
Since its founding in 2014, Fix the Court has joined forces with individuals and organizations across the country and across the political spectrum. We’ve co-hosted events with the conservative Federalist Society and the liberal American Constitution Society at two dozen law schools, and we’ve hired advisers with varied backgrounds, including a former chief of staff to the House Republican Whip and a former national labor organizer.
Each week, we work with Republicans and Democrats, liberals and conservatives, libertarians and independents, to advance policies that will open up the federal judiciary.