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Vox Reporter Tweets Prewritten Justice Alito's Obituary

A senior Vox correspondent faced backlash after he tweeted and then deleted the scathing pre-written obituary of Supreme Court Justice Samuel Alito. ``Trying to get someone to kill a Supreme Court justice.''

Vox's Supreme Court chief Ian Milheiserdelivered a critical tribute to Alito on Tuesday morning. tweeted and explained: Mediaite reported.

"It is considered utterly disrespectful to speak ill of a recently deceased person," Millheiser opened the obituary.

He then went on to say that "Samuel Alito, who died at XXXX, was not devoid of positive characteristics" and "was a very effective advocate for conservative causes." said.

Millhiser said that if Alito had a career as a litigator, "he would almost certainly be remembered" as one of the Republican Party's "key Supreme Court practitioners." I am writing.

However, a Vox correspondent noted that the issue was "Judge Alito was indeed one of the Republican Party's leading Supreme Court defenders, but while he was a sitting judge, , accepted this role."

The post has since been deleted, but partial screenshots were taken by a conservative aggregation site Twitchy made available on Thursday. } A screenshot of Millhiser's obituary accused Alito of being a Republican Party operative while he was a sitting justice.

Screenshots from Millhiser's obituary accused Alito of being a Republican operative while serving as an incumbent judge.

Millhiser's obituary about conservative justice so vividly sparked outrage on Twitter that Townhall columnist Derek Hunter called a Vox correspondent "disgusting." and accused him of "trying to provoke someone." Kill a Supreme Court Justice.

Another critic suggested other, more macabre activities during Millhiser's downtime.

Maybe take a walk, do something good for someone, take a break from Twitter...because it's creepy

— CanLen 🕙 (@CandiceLen) Aug 2, 2022

It's like ngl desperate to collect

— Joseph Connor Micallef (@JoCoMicallef) Aug 2, 2022

"Maybe take a walk, do something good for someone, or leave Twitter...because it's creepy," wrote user @CandiceLEn.

One-third opined that Millhiser's posts "look attention-grabbing and desperate."

Milheiser shared Alito's article on Twitter this week, although it is common among journalists to use their break time to write obituaries of celebrities in advance and publish them until the subject dies. The reason for this decision is unknown.

Millhiser is a senior fellow at a liberal think tank and has been critical of Alito in the past.
Twitter / @imillhiser

Alito, 72, looked healthy as he addressed a conference on religious freedom held in Italy last week. A tuxedo-clad judge ridiculed Prince Harry for criticizing the Supreme Court for overturning Roe v. Wade.

Milheiser did not immediately respond to a request for comment on Thursday.

Milheiser has previously been critical of Supreme Court judges. — hours before tweeting Alito's obituary — Milheiser argued that the problem with the U.S. Constitution was that it did not specify the rights it protected, stating, "And now the power to decide that matter is Samuel Alito. It depends on people like," he wrote.

The journalist subsequently sentenced two to death in his 17th-century trial in an essay condemning the Supreme Court's 6-3 ruling that abolished federal abortion rights. mocked Alito for citing in his Roe opinion a paper written by the official. She was accused of witchcraft.

"It would be a terrible mistake to trust a man of such power," Milheiser concluded.