Brett Kavanaugh is preparing to testify before his Supreme court hearings.
A panel of Federal judges dismissed ethics complaints against Supreme Court, judge Brett Kavanaugh Tuesday, because they were filed under a Federal law that does not apply to the judge on the nation’s highest court.
In a ten-page order, the Tenth Circuit Court of Appeals chief judge Timothy Tymkovich wrote: “the allegations in The complaint are serious,” added, however, that Kavanaugh has the confirmation to the Supreme Court, the complaints are not more appropriately for the exam.”
The complaints deal with statements Kavanaugh during his hearings earlier this year. They were originally filed with the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, where Kavanaugh was sitting in front of President Trump nominated him for the high court. Chief Justice John Roberts took no action on the complaints during Kavanaugh’s nomination on it was pending, then transfer them to the judges, with ethics complaints for the Tenth Circuit — which handles cases in Colorado, Kansas, Oklahoma, New Mexico, Utah and Wyoming.
Roberts has the first three of 15 any complaints on Sept. 20, a week before Kavanaugh’s testimony angry, deny sexual assault allegations Dating back to his time in high school and college.
Tymkovich wrote that the complaints “in the rule, argued that the justice Kavanaugh made false statements in his nomination to the DC circuit in the years 2004 and 2006, and to the Supreme court in the year 2018; inappropriate partisan statements that show prejudice and a lack of judicial temperament; and treated the members of the Senate judiciary Committee with disrespect.” He also requested that the order be sent to “all relevant congressional committees for their information.”
Kavanaugh was confirmed by the Senate on Oct. 6 after a dramatic Senate vote.