Keith • .widget-row.value-only { Higginbotham • } } Nichols • font-weight: bold; Beckworth • Goldberg • Justice • Heebe • color: white; background-color: #003388; Skelton • .widget-row.Green { word-wrap: break-word; Aubrey Eugene Robinson Jr. (March 30, 1922 – February 27, 2000) was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia. Peckham • Weinstein • Schwartz • Smith • [2], Robinson awarded punitive damages to the families of victims of Korean Air Lines Flight 007, though the decision was overturned by a higher court. .widget-key { McMillan • His oral history, taken in January 1992, spanned 45 years of his service as a lawyer, juvenile court judge, District Court judge, and later as Chief Judge of the United … Freedman • Goodwin • font-weight: bold; By William F. CauseyBased on Aubrey E. Robinson, Jr.’s Oral History for the D.C. Theis • Coleman • Nichol • Motley • font-weight: bold; Robinson • Mansfield • } [2], On October 6, 1966, Robinson was nominated by President Lyndon B. Johnson to a seat on the United States District Court for the District of Columbia vacated by Judge Matthew Francis McGuire. Mitchell • color: white; background-color: red; font-weight: bold; Zampano, Bryant • } Ely • font-size: .9em; Click here to contact us for media inquiries, and please donate here to support our continued expansion. background-color: #f9f9f9; Celebrezze • Jones • Corcoran • Holloway • Green • Lasker • .widget-row.Democratic { margin-bottom: 1px; Harvey • } } Kaufman • Aubrey E. Robinson Jr., chief judge of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia from 1982 to 1992, died on Sunday at his home in … }. background-color: white; Rubin • Circuit Historical Society. font-weight: bold; Russell • Aubrey Eugene Robinson Jr. (March 30, 1922 – February 27, 2000) was a United States District Judge of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia. .clearfix { Fortas • Hickey • display: inline-block; Hemphill • Suttle • font-size: 1.2em; }   •  Emmet Sullivan  •  Colleen Kollar-Kotelly  •  Amy B. Jackson  •  Rudolph Contreras  •  Ketanji Brown Jackson  •  Christopher Reid Cooper  •  Tanya S. Chutkan  •  Randolph D. Moss  •  Amit Priyavadan Mehta  •  Dabney Friedrich  •  Timothy J. Kelly  •  Trevor McFadden  •  Carl Nichols, Barbara Rothstein  •  Royce Lamberth  •  Thomas Hogan  •  Ellen Huvelle  •  Rosemary Collyer  •  Reggie Walton  •  John Bates  •  Richard Leon  •  Paul Friedman  •, Michael Boudin  •  Thomas Anderson (District of Columbia)  •  William Matthew Merrick  •  David Kellogg Cartter  •  George Purnell Fisher  •  Abram Baldwin Olin  •  Andrew Wylie  •  David Campbell Humphreys  •  Arthur MacArthur  •  Walter Smith Cox  •  Alexander Burton Hagner  •  Charles Pinckney James  •  Edward Franklin Bingham  •  Martin Montgomery  •  Andrew Coyle Bradley  •  Charles Cleaves Cole  •  Louis Emory McComas  •  Thomas H. Anderson  •  Job Barnard  •  Harry Clabaugh  •  Ashley Mulgrave Gould  •  Jeter Connelly Pritchard  •  Wendell Phillips Stafford  •  Daniel Thew Wright  •  Thomas Jennings Bailey  •  James Harry Covington  •  William Hitz  •  Walter Irving McCoy  •  Frederick Lincoln Siddons  •  Adolph Hoehling  •  Peyton Gordon  •  Louis Oberdorfer  •  Gladys Kessler  •  James Robertson (District of Columbia)  •  Ricardo Urbina  •  Henry Kennedy  •  Harold Leventhal  •  Alfred Adams Wheat  •  Jesse Corcoran Adkins  •  Joseph Winston Cox  •  Oscar Raymond Luhring  •  Fred Dickinson Letts  •  Daniel William O'Donoghue  •  James McPherson Proctor  •  Bolitha Laws  •  Thomas Goldsborough  •  James W. Morris  •  Thomas Penfield Jackson  •  Walter Bastian  •  Edward Tamm  •  William Bryant  •  Howard Corcoran  •  Edward Curran  •  Edward Eicher  •  Thomas Flannery  •  Oliver Gasch  •  Gerhard Gesell  •  June Green  •  Harold Greene  •  Stanley Harris  •  George Hart  •  Norma Johnson  •  Alexander Holtzoff  •  William Jones (District of Columbia)  •  Richmond Keech  •  James Kirkland  •  Burnita Matthews  •  Joseph McGarraghy  •  Matthew McGuire  •  Charles McLaughlin  •  John Penn  •  David Pine  •  John Pratt  •  George Revercomb  •  Charles Richey  •  Aubrey Robinson  •  Spottswood Robinson  •  Henry Schweinhaut  •  John Sirica  •  John Lewis Smith  •  Stanley Sporkin  •  Joseph Waddy  •  Leonard Walsh  •  Luther Youngdahl  •  Joyce Green (District of Columbia)  •  Barrington Daniels Parker, Sr.  •  Robert Leon Wilkins  •, David Kellogg Cartter  •  Edward Franklin Bingham  •  Harry Clabaugh  •  James Harry Covington  •  Walter Irving McCoy  •  Royce Lamberth  •  Thomas Hogan  •  Richard Roberts (District of Columbia)  •  Alfred Adams Wheat  •  Fred Dickinson Letts  •  Bolitha Laws  •  William Bryant  •  Edward Curran  •  Edward Eicher  •  George Hart  •  Norma Johnson  •  William Jones (District of Columbia)  •  Richmond Keech  •  Matthew McGuire  •  John Penn  •  David Pine  •  Aubrey Robinson  •  John Sirica  •  John Lewis Smith  •, Anderson • Reynolds • Doyle • Morgan • Travia • Edenfield • Gibson • Woodward. Krentzman • Leventhal • In his most notable ruling, Judge Robinson handed down the severest sentence possible, life in prison, to Jonathan Jay Pollard, for spying on … } Rabinovitz • Stahl • Simpson • Tamm • display: inline-block; Peck II • As reflected in his engaging oral history, Judge Aubrey E. Robinson, Jr. had an enormous impact on the federal courts in the District of Columbia. Seitz • padding-left: 10px; Ferguson • Seals • Aubrey Eugene Robinson Jr. Judge, U. S. District Court for the District of Columbia. Pregerson • Kinneary • Hogan • Born in Madison, New Jersey, Robinson received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Cornell University in 1943, where he became a member of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. Gesell • Eubanks • Landis • He sentenced Jonathan Pollard to life in prison in 1987, citing information provided from Secretary of Defense Caspar Weinberger that Pollard's spying on behalf of Israel had caused significant damage to American security interests. Russell • Served as chief judge, 1982 – 1992. Godbold • Craven • Troutman • honorable aubrey e. robinson, jr. chief judge, uhi'l'ed sta'l'es district court for the district of columbia on behalf of the judicial conference of the uhi'l'ed sta'l'es before the commit'l'ee on the judiciary uhi'l'ed states sera'l'e on s. 2027, the civil justice reforll act of 1990 tuesday karch 6, 1990 MacKenzie • Nichols • Smith • if(document.getElementsByClassName("reference").length==0) if(document.getElementById('Footnotes')!==null) document.getElementById('Footnotes').parentNode.style.display = 'none'; Chief Judge: James E. BoasbergChief Judge: Beryl A. Howell Aubrey E. Robinson Jr., chief judge of the United States District of Columbia Court for the District of Columbia from 1982 to 1992, died on Sunday at his home in Washington. Gasch • margin-bottom:0px; Aubrey Eugene Robinson, Jr. (1922-2000) was a federal judge on the United States District Court for the District of Columbia. Taylor • } Guinn • Morgan • Gubow • width: 57%; He was 77. Robinson was nominated by President Lyndon Johnson on October 6, 1966, to a seat vacated by Matthew McGuire; he was confirmed by the Senate on October 20, 1966, and received commission on November 3. } .widget-row.value-only.white { margin: auto; [1], Robinson died at the age of 77 on February 27, 2000, due to a heart attack suffered at his home in Washington, D.C.[1], United States District Court for the District of Columbia, "Aubrey E. Robinson Jr., 77, Judge in Jonathan Pollard Spy Case", https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Aubrey_Eugene_Robinson_Jr.&oldid=887131318, Judges of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia, United States district court judges appointed by Lyndon B. 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