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One Day at a Time is a famed American comedy collection. It is a version of Norman Lear’s sitcom of the same name, which ran from (1975-1984). The came on Netflix on 6 January 2017. The show turned out to be well known and had a huge fan base.
It has been adored because of its exciting plot and characters. Netflix released three seasons of One Day at a time. The show has canceled by the streaming app for season 4. Seeing the incidence of this series, chose to revive the show in 2020.
Season 4 of this series was circulated March 2020 and proceeded until 28 April 2020. The fourth season creation was slowed down in March 2020 because of the continuous well-being emergency Covid-19 pandemic. Fans of this series are presently awaiting season 5 of the show also.
One Day at a Time Season 5 Release Date
Every enthusiast is excited for season five of the series. However, because season 4 is just released, it is too soon to expect whether there’ll be a fifth season of the show or not. Covid-19 pandemic has stopped the production of many TV shows, and the reason could be this pandemic why there’s no upgrade about the renewal of this series for 5.
One Day at a Time Season 5 Return
As it isn’t accepted at this stage whether the series will be restored for a season five or not, it is extremely tough to counsel that will go back for the fifth section. However, we anticipate that season 5 will incorporate Penelope, Lydia, Elena, Alex, Schneider, and Dr. Berkowitz. Let us simply await the fifth season of the show to be given the green light.
What the Loss of Ruth Bader Ginsburg Means for the Supreme Court
This is hard. The country lost one of its all-time greats tonight. A woman who dedicated almost every second of her professional life to making this country better, more just, more equal. She worked until the very end. And on her death bed, she dictated to her granddaughter the following: “My most fervent wish is that I will not be replaced until a new president is installed.”
Why would she say this as her dying wish? Because she knew exactly what a Trump replacement Justice would mean — a conservative majority on the Supreme Court for decades; a rollback of women’s rights; the end of nationwide legal abortion; turning back the clock to the pre-civil rights era in anti-discrimination law; open season on election interference and voter suppression. The list could go on and on, but it boils down to one basic thing — a new Trump appointee would mean the Court will likely destroy everything Ruth Bader Ginsburg worked for in her lifetime.
Let’s start with the obvious — abortion. Earlier this summer, the Supreme Court voted to strike down a Louisiana abortion restriction by a vote of 5-4. But five Justices, including Chief Justice Roberts who had joined the Court’s four liberals (including Justice Ginsburg) in striking down the law, expressed serious doubts about protecting abortion in future cases. Both of President Trump’s appointments to the Court — Bret Kavanaugh and Neil Gorsuch — voted to uphold the law.
The Republicans have been salivating over replacing Ginsburg for just this reason — with a new Trump Justice who would presumably oppose abortion rights, there would be six votes against abortion on the Supreme Court. This would give wiggle room for one of those Justices, possibly Chief Justice Roberts, to defect on the ultimate issue of the fate of Roe v. Wade. It’s hard to imagine any other defections though — Justices Thomas and Alito are surefire votes against Roe. And in this summer’s case, Justice Gorsuch cast serious doubt on any abortion protective rulings, as did Justice Kavanaugh, despite what Senator Susan Collins says he told her during his confirmation hearings.
In other words, with a sixth conservative Justice on the Supreme Court, overturning Roe isn’t as certain as the sun rising in the east in the morning … but it’s pretty damn close.
Beyond abortion, a new Trump appointee would be devastating for civil rights. There would be a sixth vote for religious and moral exemptions from general laws, including anti-discrimination laws. There would be a sixth vote against protecting LGBT people under the Constitution. There would be a sixth vote against affirmative action. There would be a sixth vote for saying that sex discrimination under the Constitution isn’t protected because the authors of the Fourteenth Amendment were only thinking about race. These rulings would have vast impact for women, people of color, LGBT folks, people with disabilities, the elderly, the indigent, veterans, and more. And the impact would be in almost every walk of life — employment, housing, education, government services, just to name a few.
To be clear, none of these are as certain as Trump tweeting white supremacist memes. It’s possible that the two conservatives who joined the four liberals this summer to protect LGBT people under anti-discrimination law would continue to further LGBT rights, even with a new Trump appointee. But, it’s really hard to see that with a sixth conservative on the Court. It’s much more likely that a six-Justice conservative majority would either stick together on a reliable basis or have just one defector, providing a consistent conservative majority in almost every case.
And there’s more! Healthcare is also at stake. The Chief Justice has twice provided the fifth vote to uphold Obamacare at the Supreme Court. But the law’s fate is once again before the Court, with oral argument on a new challenge scheduled for November 10. If that case is heard with just eight Justices, the Chief joining the remaining three liberals would result in the law being struck down, because it would affirm the lower court ruling (which found the law unconstitutional). Or, the case will be re-scheduled and re-heard when there is the new Trump Justice, which would once again give the conservatives a likely majority to strike the law down, a conservative dream for years.
For those who remember the election of 2000, with the Supreme Court having to intervene in the notorious Bush v. Gore ruling, a new Trump Justice could tilt the Court in Trump’s favor come election season. With all the doubt the President is casting on the election already, barring a Biden landslide, many people think the outcome of the election could be determined by the Supreme Court.
When Ginsburg was on the Court, there was hope that Chief Justice Roberts would rise above partisanship and vote with the four liberals to protect the integrity of the election and thwart any Trump election shenanigans. But, if Ginsburg is replaced by a Trump conservative by the time election cases make their way to the Court, the Court would almost certainly rule in Trump’s favor, whatever the claims. Justices Thomas and Alito almost always tow the Republican party line, and three other Justices would owe their spot on the Court to Trump. It’s hard to imagine five votes for Trump wouldn’t be a foregone conclusion.
There are so many more issues at stake here — the environment, economic regulation, criminal justice protections, the death penalty. Basically every issue in American life eventually winds up before the Supreme Court. Make no mistake, before tonight, we had one of the most conservative Courts ever in this country’s history. But even with this ultra-conservative Court, there were still big liberal surprises this past year.
After Friday night, though, if President Trump gets to appoint a new Justice to the Court, liberal surprises will be another victim of the doom that is 2020. And given the age of the conservatives on the Court, it will be decades before liberals have hope to get any more surprises, let alone ever control the Court again.
Not all hope is lost though. As I’m writing this, Senators Murkowski and Collins have indicated they would not vote to confirm a Trump nominee unless he wins re-election. And Senator Grassley has previously indicated that he wouldn’t either. On the other hand, Senate Leader Mitch McConnell has put out a statement vowing to have a floor vote for a new Trump Justice.
So Justice Ginsburg’s dying wish is now in the hands of the small number of remaining Senate Republican “moderates.” If four of them join the 47 Democrats in opposing a Trump nominee, Justice Ginsburg will get her dying wish. If not, almost everything she worked for in her career is sure to be swept away in the coming years.
In the Presence of Greatness: My Afternoon With Ruth Bader Ginsburg
Ruth Bader Ginsburg was a petite woman from Brooklyn who grew up to be a towering figure in American legal history and cultural trailblazer in American life. She was the most intimidating interview I have ever done.
I had the privilege of sitting with Justice Ginsburg and her daughter, Columbia University Law professor Jane C. Ginsburg, in the former’s beautiful apartment in the Watergate Complex in Washington, D.C. on Oct. 4, 2014. The two graciously participated in the 2016 essay collection, “What I Told My Daughter: Lessons From Leaders on Raising the Next Generation of Empowered Women,” that I edited alongside producer and former CBS executive Nina Tassler.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg had an intense gaze behind her boxy lenses. She had angular features that made her face stand out even as her body seemed to disappear in a giant cream-colored sofa. She snuggled into a beige wrap and considered each question for more than a few moments before she answered. I remember thinking how intimidating her 1,000-yard stare must have been to the generation of lawyers who have delivered arguments before the nation’s high court since Ginsburg arrived in 1993. Jane is a noted international expert on intellectual property rights. The force of the combined intellect staring back at me as I tried to ask coherent questions was palpable.
At the same time, Ruth Bader Ginsburg was quick to smile and laugh as we talked about her early years as a mother of two (Jane has a younger brother, James) juggling law school at Harvard followed by a busy career as a law professor at Rutgers and Columbia University. She flatly told me that she never “thought of myself as a trailblazer,” but what was clear from our conversation was that RBG was a forerunner for legions of working mothers forced who had to figure out how to balance motherhood with the drive to build a career of her own. As she often did, RBG missed no opportunity during our hourlong conversation to praise the memory of her beloved late husband, Martin Ginsburg, for supporting her at every highly unconventional turn of their lives.
One story that Ruth Bader Ginsburg shared freely with me that day struck me for its candor and for its eternal truth.
“Jane was 14 months old when I started law school. There was a break in my day so I worked very hard until 4 o’clock in the afternoon, then I came home and it was Jane’s time. So I would play with this little child and then by the time Jane went to bed, earlier than most children, then I was happy to go back to work. Also I realized there was something else in life beside studying hard in law school. I realized that in a devastating way when this little child of mine was creeping along the floor and (suddenly) she has a mouth full of mothballs. I had just put some sweaters away in the drawer. I had to take her to the Cambridge City Hospital to get her stomach pumped. I can remember hearing her screaming. That really brought home to me that there are things in life other than law school. Each part of my life was a respite from the other. Taking care of Jane was fun and reading to her was fun. Two totally different lives that I was living at the time, each one was a respite from the other.”
RBG and Jane had the easy rapport in our conversation that indicates a deep bond. Jane told a story that made her mother laugh about how when she was in first grade she overheard another mother telling one of her classmates: “You have to be nice to Jane because her mommy works.”
Ruth Bader Ginsburg was an influential figure for decades, but it was only later in life that she became a pop culture sensation. She seemed to be enjoying the attention from documentary producers and journalists and Hollywood. She made a point of showing me a few of her recent magazine covers during our time together.
RBG and Jane both beamed with pride as they told me on that fall day six years ago how Jane’s daughter, Clara Spera, had just started Harvard Law School, becoming the third generation of Ginsburg women to do so. That made it especially poignant to learn that Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s last request of the country to which she gave so much — “My most fervent wish is that I will not be replaced until a new president is installed” — was dictated to her beloved granddaughter.
When I floated out of the Watergate Complex that afternoon, I felt deep in my bones that I had been in the presence of greatness. Rest in power, RBG.
(Pictured: Jane Ginsburg and Ruth Bader Ginsburg)
How Superman IV Failed; Metropolitan at 30; DTF Video
In today’s Movie News Rundown: How Superman IV, a movie in which Morgan Freeman does not appear, made Morgan Freeman a star; an oral history of Metropolitan; and watch people watch DTF, a new documentary about an airline pilot’s Tinder sex spiral.
‘How the Hell Do We Get Out of This?’: Deadline‘s Anthony D’Allesandro argues that theaters and studios need to unite to amplify the message that theaters are safe. Are they, though? Here are some conflicting opinions from scientists.
Superman IV: We’re incredibly proud to present the latest episode of Dan Delgado’s The Industry podcast, about Hollywood’s strangest decisions. This episode: How Superman IV became a disaster — but indirectly launched Morgan Freeman’s film career. You can listen on Apple or Spotify or here:
Chris Rock: I don’t need to be the 16th person to tell you to read this excellent New York Times interview, which is being widely quoted because of his takes on racism, Trump and COVID-19. But also? I had no idea he almost played Jimmy Olsen in the Tim Burton Superman movie with Nicolas Cage.
Metropolitan Oral History: Town and Country did a lovely oral history of the debut Whit Stillman film that helped launch the 1990s indie film boom. His three ’90s films — Barcelona and Last Days of Disco are the others — are among my all-time favorites, endlessly quotable and inscrutably weird. The article also explains how Stillman influenced Noah Baumbach films and The Marvelous Mrs. Maisel.
Spiral: The new documentary DTF follows a widowed airline pilot who goes into a sex spiral, seeking out unsuspecting Tinder dates all over the world. It’s also a fascinating look at what a documentarian — in this case Alan Bailey — should do when his subject may be putting himself and others at risk. To give you an idea of how captivating and teeth-clenching it is to see the film, DTF released a video of several people watching — including a pilot, a former sex worker, and a relationship expert. Here you go:
Still DTF: You can read more about the film here and listen to my interview with Bailey on the latest MovieMaker Interviews podcast, available on Apple or Spotify or here:
Why All the Podcasts? Look, I love podcasts. You can listen to them while you walk or do other things that require your eyes but not your ears. Once I painted a kitchen listening to You Must Remember This, and it was bliss. But also: You read so many interviews with people where quotes seem out of context or confusing. I’d rather give you the full audio to decide for yourself. All our podcasts are here.
News Flash: TheWrap‘s Umberto Gonzales, who is well-sourced on all things superhero, adds new detail to the story of Cyborg actor Ray Fisher’s fight with Warner Bros. over what he calls “abusive, unprofessional” behavior by director Joss Whedon on the set of Justice League. Gonzales exclusively reports that Fisher was offered a part in the upcoming Warner Bros. film The Flash just before he tweeted his Whedon complaints. Citing insiders, he writes, “Warner Bros. has not heard back from Fisher’s team since offering the small role back in June — and plans for a standalone Cyborg movie have stalled.” Warner Bros. is investigating, and Aquaman star Jason Momoa has publicly sided with Fisher.
Pieces of a Woman: The Hollywood Reporter has a good interview with Hungarian filmmakers Kornel Mundruczo and Kata Weber that you shouldn’t read until you see their film, which I promise will get Vanessa Kirby an Oscar nomination. Everyone is spoiling details of it because it debuted at the Toronto International Film Festival, but it’s better to see it knowing nothing.
And Now: Yesterday’s Movie News Rundown.
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