- Sen. Richard Burr 202-224-3154
- Sen. Thom Tillis 202-224-6342
- Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell 202-224-2541
- Senate Judiciary Chair Charles Grassley 202-224-3744
- Sen. Orin Hatch 202-224-5251
- Sen. Jeff Sessions 202-224-4124
- Sen. Lindsey Graham 202-224-5972
- Sen. John Cornyn 202-224-2934
- Sen. Ted Cruz 202-224-5922 (committed to appointing his own justices)
- Sen. Jeff Flake 202-224-4521
- Sen. David Vitter 202-224-4623
- Sen. David Perdue 202-224-3521
Justice Antonin Scalia was a giant for the original interpretation of the Constitution, as the Founders wrote it and
Anyone who is not as Constitutionally Conservative as Justice Scalia should not become the next Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. Justices are appointed for life. They have impact for a long, long time, during their tenure and afterwards as court precedents are set.
Scalia had said that he would never retire in office until there was a more ideological congenial president, because he "would not like to be replaced by someone who immediately sets about undoing everything that I've tried to do for 25 years." Honor the memory of Justice Scalia.
President Obama can appoint a successor during a recess of Congress, to serve until the next Congress is seated. A lot of anti-Constitutional SCOTUS decisions can be made before Congress is sworn in in 2017. Congress should be sure not to take a recess. They have institutional methods to avoid a recess.
Four Supreme Court Justices are staunchly liberal: Ruth Bader Ginsburg (82), Sonia Sotomajor (61), Stephen Breyer (77), and Elena Kagan (55), all appointed by Democratic presidents.
Four Supreme Court Justices were appointed by Republican presidents who thought they were appointing conservative justices: Clarence Thomas (67), Samuel Alito (65), Chief Justice John Roberts (61) and Anthony Kennedy (79). Roberts and Kennedy sometimes go rogue and vote with the liberals.
We must get a Constitutional Conservative Supreme Court justice to replace Scalia or we are doomed to socialism, big government and receding individual rights.
For additional information, see this article by the American Center for Law and Justice (ACLJ).