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I concur with Professor Osler....seems we hear all too often of other faiths and/or races being under represented.  If it is true that Protestants make up the majority of our nation's population, no rx nolvadex some might say something is wrong with this ratio, no rx nolvadex or lack thereof. No rx nolvadex *** Law professor:  Supreme Court needs a Protestant voice The following blog post is written by Mark Osler who has won a case before the Supreme Court as lead counsel (Spears v. No rx nolvadex United States, no rx nolvadex 2009), no rx nolvadex been quoted by Justice Stevens in another case (United States v. No rx nolvadex Booker, no rx nolvadex 2005), no rx nolvadex and is the Executive Director of the Association of Religiously Affiliated Law Schools. No rx nolvadex He teaches law at Baylor University. Elena Kagan is an outstanding lawyer and educator, no rx nolvadex and a wonderful nominee for the Supreme Court. No rx nolvadex However, no rx nolvadex if confirmed, no rx nolvadex her placement on the Court will mean that for the first time the Supreme Court will not have a Protestant member. Does that matter? I think it does. No rx nolvadex Religious diversity is particularly important on a Court which so often gauges broad principles within the American population. No rx nolvadex For example, no rx nolvadex the Court often uses a "shocks the conscience" test in assessing Constitutional violations in criminal cases. No rx nolvadex For many people, no rx nolvadex the conscience is formed largely through faith, no rx nolvadex and different faiths will shape the conscience in different ways. No rx nolvadex Without a diversity of faiths on the Court, no rx nolvadex and especially the representation of the largest religious bloc in the country, no rx nolvadex a discussion of "conscience" may not reflect the truest sense of our common beliefs. Original source found at: