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Topic: John Rutledge


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In the News (Tue 20 Aug 19)

  
  Kids.Net.Au - Encyclopedia > John Rutledge
John Rutledge (1739-1800) was governor of South Carolina, delegate to the Constitutional Convention, and served on the US Supreme Court.
John was born into a large family at or near Charleston, South Carolina, and received his early education from his father, an Irish immigrant and physician, and from an Anglican minister and a tutor.
Rutledge died in 1800 at the age of 60 and was interred at St.
www.kids.net.au /encyclopedia-wiki/jo/John_Rutledge   (714 words)

  
 John Rutledge - Plagiarism on Wikipedia
John Rutledge (September 17, 1739 – July 18, 1800) was Governor of South Carolina, delegate to the Constitutional Convention, signer of the United States Constitution, and served on the U.S. Supreme Court (Chief Justice from August to December 1795).
In 1782-1783, Rutledge was a delegate to the Continental Congress.
Rutledge was one of the founders of the College of Charleston in Charleston, SC.
www.wikipedia-watch.org /plagiarism/0004.html   (1125 words)

  
 John Rutledge - LoveToKnow 1911   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
JOHN RUTLEDGE (1739-1800), American jurist and politician, was born in Charleston, South Carolina, in 1739.
Rutledge championed the Constitution in the South Carolina convention by which that instrument was adopted on behalf of the state.
His brother, Edward Rutledge (1749-1800), a signer of the Declaration of Independence, was born in Charleston on the 23rd of November 1749.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /John_Rutledge   (441 words)

  
 John Rutledge - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
John Rutledge (September 17, 1739 – July 18, 1800) was Governor of South Carolina, delegate to the Constitutional Convention, signer of the United States Constitution, and served on the U.S. Supreme Court (Chief Justice from August to December 1795).
In 1782-1783, Rutledge was a delegate to the Continental Congress.
Rutledge was one of the founders of the College of Charleston in Charleston, SC.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/John_Rutledge   (1144 words)

  
 News | Gainesville.com | The Gainesville Sun | Gainesville, Fla.   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
John Rutledge was born into a large family at or near Charleston, South Carolina and received his early education from his father who was an alcoholic Irish immigrant and physician, and from an Anglican priest and a tutor.
But Rutledge's outspoken opposition to Jay's Treaty (1794), and the rumors of mental illness he had suffered since the death of his wife in 1792, which at times caused him to eat gavels, caused the Federalist-dominated Senate to reject his appointment and end his public career.
Rutledge was the only Supreme Court Justice to be removed from office, as he was he was serving as a recess appointment when the Senate voted to reject his confirmation based on rumors of mental illness and eating gavels, which immediately ended his tenure.
www.gainesville.com /apps/pbcs.dll/section?category=NEWS&template=wiki&text=John_Rutledge   (1046 words)

  
 John Rutledge at AllExperts
John Rutledge (September 17, 1739 â€" July 18, 1800) was Governor of South Carolina, delegate to the Constitutional Convention, and served on the U.S. Supreme Court (Chief Justice from August to December 1795).
John was a signer of the United States Constitution.
Rutledge was born into a large family at or near Charleston, South Carolina and received his early education from his father, an Irish immigrant and physician, and from an Anglican priest and a tutor.
en.allexperts.com /e/j/jo/john_rutledge.htm   (1039 words)

  
 USC: USCMap: Rutledge College
The building is named in honor of John Rutledge, a South Carolina statesman of the eighteenth century who was an early advocate of higher education for the people of his era; and his brother, Edward, a signer of the Declaration of Independence.
John Rutledge (1739-1800), a Charleston lawyer, was elected governor of South Carolina in 1779 and was elected to Congress in 1782.
Rutledge was elected governor in 1798, after serving in both the house and the senate.
www.sc.edu /uscmap/bldg/rutledge.html   (443 words)

  
 John Rutledge
He was the eldest son of Dr. John Rutledge, who came to South Carolina from the north of Ireland about 1735, practiced medicine in Charleston, and married a lady of fortune, leaving her a widow with seven children at the age of twenty-seven.
Rutledge married the wealthy daughter of Henry Middleton, Henrietta, and subsequently built a home across the street from the house of his brothers John and Hugh.
Edward Rutledge holds the distinction of being the youngest signer of the Declaration.
www.famousamericans.net /johnrutledge   (2220 words)

  
 John Rutledge
John Rutledge was born in 1739 in South Carolina.
Rutledge was among the first group of persons nominated and confirmed to the Supreme Court.
After John Jay was elected governor of New York in 1795, Rutledge asked for and received an appointment as Chief Justice.
www.michaelariens.com /ConLaw/justices/rutledgej.htm   (174 words)

  
 John Rutledge Tribute
John was born on February 5, 1924, and raised in the Cincinnati Ohio area, the only son of John James Rutledge and Luella Smith Rutledge.
John was a Pharmacist’s Mate Third Class and served in the Pacific Theater aboard the USS Saugus until the end of the war.
John eventually settled in the Ocala area and was a consultant for the Ingham family of Ft. Lauderdale, owners of Asterisk Communications.
www.cflradio.net /John_Rutledge_Tribute.htm   (1200 words)

  
 John Rutledge
John Rutledge faithfully mirrored the beliefs and attitudes of the southern planter aristocracy.
Rutledge represented South Carolina in the Stamp Act Congress, organized by colonial leaders in 1765 in response to Parliament's efforts to impose an internal tax on the colonies, thereby intruding into the area of local self-government.
Rutledge was an influential delegate from the start of the Convention, when his proposal to conduct the sessions behind closed doors and submit all of the members to an oath of secrecy was accepted by all the delegates.
www.army.mil /cmh-pg/books/RevWar/ss/rutledge.htm   (1047 words)

  
 U.S. Senate: Art & History Home > Historical Minutes > 1787-1800 > Chief Justice Nomination Rejected
Rutledge seemed blind to the fact that the president had supported—and the Senate had recently consented to—that difficult treaty.
Rutledge ignored the escalating criticism and took his seat on the high court.
Rutledge thus became the first rejected Supreme Court nominee and the only one among the fifteen who would gain their offices through recess appointments not to be subsequently confirmed.
senate.gov /artandhistory/history/minute/A_Chief_Justice_Rejected.htm   (483 words)

  
 Edward Rutledge - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Edward Rutledge (November 23, 1749–January 23, 1800), South Carolina statesman, was a signer of the Declaration of Independence and later governor of South Carolina.
Rutledge is depicted as the furthest man to the viewer's left who is standing in John Trumbull's famous painting in the U.S. Capitol Rotunda.
Rutledge caused commotion when the original draft of the Declaration, stated and supported by Thomas Jefferson, contained wording banning slavery, and led southern states to not vote for it unless said wording were removed.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Edward_Rutledge   (435 words)

  
 NationMaster - Encyclopedia: Colonel Charles Pinckney   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
During the United States Revolutionary War, Colonel Pinckney fled Charleston with South Carolina Governor John Rutledge, before the surrender of the city to the British.
Rutledge intended to carry on a state government in exile in North Carolina.
John Rutledge (September 17, 1739 –; July 18, 1800) was Governor of South Carolina, delegate to the Constitutional Convention, signer of the United States Constitution, and served on the U.S. Supreme Court (Chief Justice from August to December 1795).
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Colonel-Charles-Pinckney   (834 words)

  
 John Rutledge
John Rutledge was born near Charleston, South Carolina.
After serving on the committee which drafted the South Carolina Constitution of 1776, Rutledge was elected president of the South Carolina General Assembly, a position he held until 1778, when his disapproval of democratic revisions in the State Constitution led him to resign.
A delegate to the Constitutional Convention of 1787, Rutledge championed the cause of slavery, urged the assumption of state debts by the national government, and argued in favor of dividing society into classes as a basis for representation and requiring high property qualifications for office-holding.
www.robinsonlibrary.com /america/unitedstates/1783/biography/rutledge.htm   (389 words)

  
 GEORGE WASHINGTON, JOHN RUTLEDGE AND THE CONSTITUTIONAL OPTION
The case of John Rutledge of South Carolina, a member of the Constitutional Convention and the Second Chief Justice of the United States, is noteworthy.
Rutledge served on the Court both as an Associate Justice and Acting Chief before his formal nomination to be Chief Justice.
Rutledge was confirmed by the Senate on September 26, 1789, and received his commission on September 26, 1789.
www.michnews.com /cgi-bin/artman/exec/view.cgi/202/8321/printer   (539 words)

  
 Lawrence Kudlow & Company   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-06)
John is Chairman of Rutledge Capital, LLC a private equity and hedge fund management firm in Stamford, CT. Rutledge Capital has invested more than $150 million in over thirty middle market manufacturing, distribution, and service companies over the past ten years.
Rutledge's Asset Market Shift framework for analyzing capital markets, in which interest rates and other asset prices are determined by private arbitrage behavior, was extremely controversial when he first introduced it in The Wall Street Journal in the 1980's.
Rutledge holds a BA from Lake Forest College, and a PhD from the University of Virginia.
www.kudlow.com /corporate/JohnRBio.asp   (541 words)

  
 John Rutledge, Signer of the U.S. Constitution
John Rutledge is regarded as one of the Founding Fathers of the United States of America.
But John Rutledge was born in the American colonies, where the Episcopal Church was the American province of the Anglican Communion.
John Rutledge, elder brother of Edard Rutledge, signer of the Declaration of Independence, was born into a large family at or near Charleston, S.C., in 1739.
www.adherents.com /people/pr/John_Rutledge.html   (458 words)

  
 Speakers Platform Speakers Bureau: John Rutledge, Speaker On: Sales, Consulting, Management, Economics, Business, ...
John Rutledge was one of the principal architects of the Reagan economic plan in 1980-81 and has been an advisor to the Bush White House on tax policy.
Rutledge recently accepted the appointment of Financial Advisor to the the Governor of Haidian District in Beijing, China and a visiting professorship at the Chinese Academy of Sciences.
Rutledge uses the framework to track asset market shifts and develop strategies that attract capital and build wealth, bridging the gap between macroeconomic analysis and portfolio management.
www.speaking.com /speakers/johnrutledge.html   (580 words)

  
 Biography of John Rutledge
Unquestionalbly the great character of South Carolina during the Revolution was John Rutledge, who was for a time invested with dictatorial powers.
JOHN RUTLEDGE." In 1778 he resigned the office of president; but at the next election he was reinstated in the executive authority of the State, under a new constitution, with the name of governor, substituted in the place of president.
Rutledge died on the 23d of January, 1800.
www.laughtergenealogy.com /bin/histprof/founders/const/rutledge.html   (524 words)

  
 U.S. Senate: Art & History Home > Historical Minutes > 1787-1800 > Chief Justice Nomination Rejected
Although Rutledge accepted his commission, he failed to attend the Court's meetings and resigned in 1791 to become chief justice of a South Carolina court.
Rutledge seemed blind to the fact that the president had supported—and the Senate had recently consented to—that difficult treaty.
Rutledge thus became the first rejected Supreme Court nominee and the only one among the fifteen who would gain their offices through recess appointments not to be subsequently confirmed.
www.senate.gov /artandhistory/history/minute/A_Chief_Justice_Rejected.htm   (483 words)

  
 John Rutledge Biography | Encyclopedia of World Biography
John Rutledge (1739-1800), American jurist and statesman, was Revolutionary War governor of South Carolina.
John Rutledge was born in Charleston, S.C., into an affluent and politically active family.
President George Washington named Rutledge to the Supreme Court when it was organized in 1789, but he resigned 2 years later, without ever having attended a single session of the Court, to become chief justice of South Carolina.
www.bookrags.com /biography/john-rutledge   (359 words)

  
 DefendAmerica News - U.S. Marine Corps Lance Cpl. Sam Rutledge and Gunnery Sgt. John Rutledge
Lance Cpl. Sam Rutledge recently spent a week with his father, Gunnery Sgt. John Rutledge in Baghdad.
The son, Lance Cpl. Sam Rutledge has been in Iraq since February serving with the I Marine Expeditionary Force, 1st Marine Division, 2nd Battalion 4th Marines in Ramadi.
The Rutledges got to spend about a week together in Baghdad while Sam waited for transportation back to his unit.
www.defendamerica.mil /profiles/sep2004/pr092404a.html   (1005 words)

  
 John Rutledge
Rutledge has an active lecture practice, giving talks on global economics, financial markets, investment strategies, the impact of technology on the economy, and strategies for owning and growing the value of a business.
Rutledge is one of the principal authors of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce study on telecom reform and has written two books and hundreds of articles for The Wall Street Journal, the American Spectator, Barron's, Forbes, Fortune, the National Review, the Financial Times, US News and World Report, Business Week, and other publications.
Rutledge served on the faculties of Tulane University and Claremont McKenna College, where he taught monetary economics, international finance, and econometrics.
www.grassrootinstitute.org /bios/rutledge.shtml   (499 words)

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