William Henry Moody

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William Henry Moody
Former Associate Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court
From: December 12, 1906 – November 20, 1910
NominatorTheodore Roosevelt
PredecessorHenry B. Brown
SuccessorJoseph Lamar
45th Attorney General of the United States
From: July 1, 1904 – December 12, 1906
PresidentTheodore Roosevelt
PredecessorPhilander C. Knox
SuccessorCharles J. Bonaparte
35th United States Secretary of the Navy
From: May 1, 1902 – June 30, 1904
PresidentTheodore Roosevelt
PredecessorJohn Davis Long
SuccessorPaul Morton
Former U.S. Representative from Massachusetts's 6th District
From: November 5, 1895 - May 1, 1902
PredecessorWilliam Cogswell
SuccessorAugustus P. Gardner
Information
Party Republican

William Henry Moody was a politician and jurist who held position in all three branches of the United States government: the executive branch (as Attorney General and Secretary of the Navy), the legislative branch (as a member of the House of Representatives) and the judicial branch (as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court).[1] As a justice, he wrote the Court's opinion for Twining v. New Jersey - which held that the 14th Amendment's due process clause did not incorporate the 5th Amendment's right against self incrimination; his opinion would be overturned by Malloy v. Hogan.[1]

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 William Henry Moody (English) (HTML). law.jrank.


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