The clip, which shows a 60-year-old Ginsburg, was filmed during her Supreme Court confirmation hearings back in 1993, when she made the legal case for abortion.
The Georgia representative released a video explaining the action she wants taken against Jane's Revenge and Ruth Sent Us.
Ginsburg's death in late 2020 led then President Donald Trump to fill her seat with Amy Coney Barrett.
In 1992, Ginsburg argued that Roe v. Wade "halted a political process that was moving in a reform direction."
The late Supreme Court judge had expressed concerns that the landmark ruling would be open to attacks due to how it was structured.
Secretary of the Navy Carlos Del Toro said that it was an "absolute honor" to name USNS Ruth Bader Ginsburg on the last day of Women's History Month.
Justice Sotomayor called the Texas six-week abortion ban case "a disaster for the rule of law and a grave disservice to women in Texas."
The Supreme Court is set to take up two cases that could have major implications on the future of abortion access.
A new poll found that 62 percent of respondents believed the Court's decisions are driven by politics rather than the U.S. Constitution and the law.
Couric admits in her new book that she edited out remarks critical of those kneeling for the national anthem.
Kavanaugh found himself in the court's majority more than any other justice during the last judicial term.
There are now foxes guarding the marble palace henhouse.
Bernie Sanders feared Barrett's appointment would imperil the Affordable Care Act, while others on the left feared Barrett's religious affiliations would harm her jurisprudence.
The Republican senator was confronted after a press conference during which he spoke out against "court packing."
"You've gotta nominate Amy Coney Barrett," Mitch McConnell allegedly told President Donald Trump after the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
The Supreme Court's move rightward makes the Chief Justice's role less relevant, but don't underestimate Roberts' ability to maneuver.
Biden, who once said he was staunchly opposed the idea of court packing, has avoided giving a clear answer on what he'd do if elected as president in less than three weeks.
With her solid footing in the two most prominent legal institutions of the political right, Judge Amy Coney Barrett could become the antithesis of the icon she was tapped to replace.
"They're very well-versed in the stuff they make up," Senator John Kennedy of Louisiana said.
As a former law clerk of hers, I am one of the many people who models his life on Judge Barrett's.
The Senate majority leader's "checkerboard" approach will not end well for the Supreme Court, or for the Republicans.
A new survey from ABC News and The Washington Post found that 52 percent of voters opposed an immediate SCOTUS appointment.
Barrett's hearings could take an important first step toward withdrawing the Court from the political battlefield that it has entered.
A look back at what Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, Trump and others said about Obama's Supreme Court nominee back in 2016.
"Aren't you in fact counting on Justice Barrett to—to either end or restrict Roe v. Wade, and wouldn't you be terribly disappointed if she failed to do that?" Chris Wallace asked Senator Ben Sasse.
Ahead of Barrett's confirmation hearings on Monday, People of Praise sent a letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee asking them to allow testimony about the Christian group of which Barrett is reportedly a member.