Good has triumphed in the Kavanaugh case, despite attempts by liberals to ruin his reputation.
Among other things during their smear campaign that began last July with highly questionable sexual assault accusations, liberals effectively got Justice Brett Kavanaugh fired from his part-time position teaching law – a job which he claimed to love but expected never to be able to do again.
But Kavanaugh was wrong.
In a happy turn of events, he has been hired by George Mason University to co-teach a course this summer in England.
Check it out:
George Mason University's school newspaper Fourth Estate was first to report on the story:
According to an anonymous source within Mason’s Office of the Provost, Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh is coming to the Antonin Scalia Law School as a distinguished visiting professor.
The document, given to Fourth Estate and dated January 2019, states Kavanaugh’s effective hire date for June 25, 2019. His contract will last for three years and is set to end on June 24, 2022.
Mason’s Director of Strategic Communications Mike Sandler provided Fourth Estate with information on a study abroad class outside of London in Runnymede, England through the law school from July 22, 2019 to Aug. 2, 2019.
The class, titled “Creation of the Constitution,” will be taught by Kavanaugh and law school professor Jennifer Mascott, Kavanaugh’s former law clerk. The class is not listed online in the law school’s list of course descriptions.
Though this is only a small portion of the time Kavanaugh has been hired on to teach as a visiting professor, Sandler stated that is the only class he knows that Kavanaugh will be teaching.
Politico had more details on Kavanaugh's history teaching law:
The news of Kavanaugh’s role at George Mason — first reported by Fourth Estate, the university’s student-run news outlet — comes five months after Harvard Law School announced that he would not return to campus in Spring 2019 to teach his previously scheduled course, “The Supreme Court Since 2005.”
“Today, Judge Kavanaugh indicated that he can no longer commit to teaching his course in January Term 2019, so the course will not be offered,” Catherine Claypoole, associate dean and dean for academic and faculty affairs, wrote in an email to students in October, according to a report by The Harvard Crimson.
Hundreds of Harvard Law alumni had signed a letter urging the university to remove Kavanaugh as a lecturer at the school, though it had not been submitted to administrators by the time of Claypoole's email, The Washington Post reported. That backlash followed allegations of decades-old sexual assault leveled against Kavanaugh by Christine Blasey Ford during his Supreme Court confirmation hearings before the Senate Judiciary Committee in September 2018.
Kavanaugh denied the accusations, telling the panel’s Democratic lawmakers at the time: "I love teaching law, but thanks to what some of you on this side of the committee have unleashed, I may never be able to teach again.”