Clarence Thomas, an American lawyer and associate member of the United States Supreme Court, was born on June 23, 1948.

President George H. W. Bush nominated him to succeed Thurgood Marshall, and he has been in office since 1991.

After Thurgood Marshall, Thomas is the second African-American to serve on the Supreme Court.

Thomas has been the senior associate justice since 2018, and he is the Court’s longest-serving member, having served for 30 years and 142 days as of March 14, 2022.

How is Clarence Thomas generally described?

Thomas is frequently regarded as a textualist and an originalist. He is also frequently referred to as the Court’s most conservative member, despite the fact that while they were both on the Court, Justice Antonin Scalia was given that title by others.

What president put Clarence Thomas on the Supreme Court?

Clarence Thomas was nominated by President George H. W. Bush to succeed Thurgood Marshall, and has served since 1991.,