Few jurists have managed to capture the attention and imagination of American society like Justices Antonin Scalia and Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the "odd couple" who built a lasting friendship despite their diametrically-opposed legal views. Because of their dedication to finding common ground across an ideological chasm, the two were honored earlier this month with the annual Allegheny College Prize for Civility in Public Life .
Earlier this week, Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg and now-deceased Justice Antonin Scalia received the seventh annual Award for Civility in Public Life from Allegheny College. Every year since 2011, Allegheny College has recognized two individuals whose conduct -- often toward each other -- displays the kind of respect and courtesy that should be a hallmark of political discourse and public life in a civilized society.
Apparently while she was discussing her "fondness" for the late Justice Antonin Scalia, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg mistakenly referred to Lindsey Graham as one of the "women of the Senate." Whether she meant this as a shady dig at Graham's questionable sexuality or she actually genuinely had a senior moment, we'll never know.