The New Supreme Court Justice Makes $265,600 Per Year!

  • AUTHOR: dua
  • POSTED ON: November 2, 2020

practically showtime! Election Day is next week and this electric season is
finally coming to its end.

But hold on
– don’t you want to know what’s going through the mind of the general public? There’s
so much anxiety related to the results! Well, let us bring to you the five most
Googled questions of the week:

How much does the Supreme Court justice

After the death of
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg in September, Republicans handpicked Amy Coney
Barratt to take her place in the court of justice. Many people opposed this
selection, as they find her to be inexperienced and orthodox. Anyway, after her
lifetime confirmation, people have shown interest in her job details – mostly
the compensation. Well, she makes $265,600 per year.  

Can I change my Vote?

Every year, just before
the Election Day, people have faced anxiety as a result of which they’ve
thought of changing their votes. Well, you must know that Donald Trump is
pleased to find out that people are Googling this question. He used Twitter to
claim that you can change your vote. But here’s the thing: if you’ve already
sent your mail-in ballot, it’s possible that it has already been tabulated. So,
the chances of changing your votes are slim.

Who is Bobulinski?

Toby Bobulinski
appeared on Fox News with Tucker Carlson, only to make false allegations
against Hunter Biden. He claimed that Biden has a business deal with a Chinese,
but failed to provide any evidence.

the Youngest President of USA?

The youngest president of America was, of course, John F. Kennedy! He was only
43 years old when he took the Oval Office. Interestingly, if Biden wins the
election, he will become the oldest President of America, as he will turn 78
next month.

Who is Florida Man?

Florida Man is back in
the news for all the wrong reasons. He was responsible for the voter
registration hack that directly targeted the governor of Florida. He was
arrested because he changed the address of Gov. Ron DeDantis due to which his
polling pace changed.


Updated November 2, 2020
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