Handle it handbagz

Ketanji Brown -handbag

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  • Regular price $ 210.00
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Brown leather bag of many leathers measuring 14" X 16". With two exterior leather pockets and two interior leather pockets. The strap handles can fit on some shoulders. The bag is fully lined (half leather and half cloth)wit a snap closure. Great bag for many occasions. You may also order this bag in another color.

 Ketanji Brown Jackson (born Ketanji Onyika Brown; September 14,1970

 Her parents were both graduates of historically black colleges and universities. Her father, Johnny Brown, was a lawyer who ultimately became the chief attorney for the Miami-Dade County School Board, and is a graduate of the University of Miami School of Law; her mother, Ellery, served as school principal at New World School of the Arts Ketanji Brown Jackson (born Ketanji Onyika Brown; September 14,1970

 Her parents were both graduates of historically black colleges and universities. Her father, Johnny Brown, was a lawyer who ultimately became the chief attorney for the Miami-Dade County School Board, and is a graduate of the University of Miami School of Law; her mother, Ellery, served as school principal at New World School of the Arts. Brown was born in Washington, D.C., and raised in Miami, Florida,  She  graduated from Miami Palmetto Senior High School in 1988. While she was in college, Brown's uncle Thomas Brown Jr. was sentenced to life in prison for a nonviolent cocaine conviction. Years later, Brown persuaded a law firm to take his case pro bono, and President Barack Obama eventually commuted his sentence 

She studied government at Harvard University, having applied despite her high school guidance counselor's advice to set her sights lower. During college, she performed improv comedy and took classes in drama, and led protests against a student who displayed a Confederate flag from his dorm window. Brown graduated from Harvard in 1992 with an A.B. magna cum laude, having written a senior thesis entitled "The Hand of Oppression: Plea Bargaining Processes and the Coercion of Criminal Defendants".  She was born in Washington, D.C., and raised in Miami, Florida,  She  graduated from Miami Palmetto Senior High School in 1988. While she was in college, Brown's uncle Thomas Brown Jr. was sentenced to life in prison for a nonviolent cocaine conviction. Years later, Brown persuaded a law firm to take his case pro bono, and President Barack Obama eventually commuted his sentence 

She studied government at Harvard University, having applied despite her high school guidance counselor's advice to set her sights lower. During college, she performed improv comedy and took classes in drama, and led protests against a student who displayed a Confederate flag from his dorm window. Brown graduated from Harvard in 1992 with an A.B. magna cum laude, having written a senior thesis entitled "The Hand of Oppression: Plea Bargaining Processes and the Coercion of Criminal Defendants".

Brown  worked as a staff reporter and researcher for Time magazine from 1992 to 1993, then attended Harvard Law School, where she was a supervising editor of the Harvard Law Review. She graduated in 1996 with a Juris Doctor cum laude. Also in 1996 she married her classmate/husband Dr. Patrick Jackson and became Ketanji Brown -Jackson.

On July 23, 2009, Barack Obama nominated Brown-Jackson to become vice chair of the United States Sentencing Commission. The U.S. Senate confirmed Brown-Jackson  by unanimous consent on February 11, 2010. 

On September 20, 2012, Obama nominated  Brown-Jackson to serve as a judge for the  United States District Court for the District of Columbia. In early 2016, the Obama administration officials vetted Jackson as a potential nominee to the U.S. Supreme Court to fill the vacancy left by the death of Antonin Scalia. Brown-Jackson was one of five candidates interviewed as a potential nominee for the vacancy.

 In early 2022, news outlets speculated that President Joe Biden would nominate Brown-Jackson to the U.S. Supreme Court to fill the seat vacated by Stephen Breyer. On February 25, 2022, Biden announced that Brown-Jackson was his nominee and on April 7, 2022 she was confirmed. She will be sworn in and become an associate justice in late June or early July, when Breyer's retirement goes into effect.