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Marjorie Rendell

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Appointed by  Bill Clinton
Succeeded by  Susan Corbett
Spouse  Ed Rendell (m. 1971)
Preceded by  Katherine Schweiker
Role  Judge
Succeeded by  Vacant
Name  Marjorie Rendell
Preceded by  William Hutchinson
Appointed by  Bill Clinton

Marjorie Rendell clarkedickinsoneduwpcontentuploadsrendell4
Education  University of Pennsylvania

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Marjorie "Midge" Osterlund Rendell (born 1947) is a Senior United States Circuit Judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit and a former First Lady of Pennsylvania. In 2003, she was named to the PoliticsPA list of "Pennsylvania's Most Politically Powerful Women".

Contents

Marjorie Rendell Marjorie Rendell Wikipedia the free encyclopedia

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Personal background

Marjorie Rendell Marjorie Osterlund Rendell National Constitution Center

Rendell was born in Wilmington, Delaware. Her father was employed as a DuPont executive and she attended Ursuline Academy.

Marjorie Rendell Rendell And Wife To Separate RightNJ

She married Ed Rendell, a future Governor of Pennsylvania, in 1971. On January 21, 2003, Judge Rendell administered the oath of office to her husband after he won the gubernatorial election in November 2002. During her husband's campaigns for mayor and governor, Rendell was barred by the federal judicial ethics code from publicly campaigning on his behalf, as well as from taking part in some fundraisers. On February 7, 2011, a joint email from the couple announced that they had amicably separated. They have one adult son, Jesse. On September 6, 2016, Ed Rendell announced the couple had filed for amicable divorce.

Private practice

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She received a Bachelor of Arts degree, cum laude, from the University of Pennsylvania in 1969 and a Juris Doctor from Villanova University School of Law in 1973. Afterward, she practiced as an attorney for 20 years as a partner at the Philadelphia firm of Duane, Morris & Heckscher, where she focused her practice on bankruptcy and commercial litigation. She also served as a mediator for the United States District Court.

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While in private practice, Rendell experienced sexism originating from both her clients and cohorts. At times, she was called "honey" by her male colleagues and would hide or downplay the existence of her then young son.

Federal judicial service

Marjorie Rendell The Annenberg Public Policy Center of the University of Pennsylvania

Rendell was nominated by President Bill Clinton on November 19, 1993, to a seat on the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania vacated by Judge Louis C. Bechtle. She was confirmed by the United States Senate on February 10, 1994, and received commission on February 11, 1994. Her service terminated on November 20, 1997, due to elevation to the Third Circuit.

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Rendell was nominated by President Clinton on January 7, 1997, to a seat on the United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit vacated by Judge William D. Hutchinson. She was confirmed by the Senate on September 26, 1997, and received commission on September 29, 1997. She assumed senior status on July 1, 2015.

Notable case

Marjorie Rendell The Annenberg Public Policy Center of the University of Pennsylvania

In 2008, Rendell served as a part of a three-judge panel that overturned the Federal Communications Commission's indecency fine against CBS related to Justin Timberlake and Janet Jackson's infamous 2004 Super Bowl 'wardrobe malfunction'.

Philanthropy

In 1993, Rendell founded and managed Avenue of the Arts, Inc., whose purpose was to develop Philadelphia's Broad Street into a world-class artistic venue. She currently serves as one of the members of the board of directors. She is also a trustee of the University of Pennsylvania.

References

Marjorie Rendell Wikipedia


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