Robert H. Robert

Robert H. Robert H. Jackson Jackson (c. 1945). Robert H. Jackson (February 13, 1892 – October 9, 1954) was Attorney General of the United States, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of United States Chief Prosecutor during the main trial in the Nuremberg Trials. Born in the village of Spring Creek in Pennsylvania and moved to New York to study law in 1909. He spent his review of the BAR in 1913. He was nominated by Franklin Delano Roosevelt to official posts in 1934. Two years later, in 1936, he joined the Attorney General of the United States, first as deputy and in 1938-1940 as Chief Prosecutor, representing the interests of the federal government before the Supreme Court. In 1940 he replaced Frank Murphy as an associate justice on the Supreme Court until he was sent by Roosevelt as United States representative to the meeting between the allied powers that gave birth to the London Charter.This was announced on August 9 of that year, which was instituted by an International Military Tribunal in order to punish the crimes of Nazism. Hermann Goering during the Nuremberg trials, was a difficult case to Jackson. He worked with great vigor in order to demonstrate and to punish the machinery of destruction and death created under the rule of Hitler. Among his charges was Hermann G ring who contended intellectually against their arguments at the early stage of significantly weakening arguments against it and made Jackson (who was about to decline jurisdiction) will rethink on how to present the evidence to strengthen its position . His new way to present arguments and witnesses initiative of survivors of concentration camps, made him famous. Somewhat favored to Albert Speer, although the evidence accumulated against him made him a candidate to death penalty.The undeniable proof of the immeasurable crimes of fascism were revealed in the judgments rendered by the Tribunal. Despite his great work, did not continue its work after the great Jucie in less public cases, since President Roosevelt had promised to nominate him off the record as president of the Supreme Court. Given the president’s death, his successor, Harry S. Truman not favored in its decision and instead nominated Fred M. Vison. Following this, he embarked on a highly publicized and bitter dispute with his opponent to court Hugo Black. He died at age 62 in Washington. His role during the Nuremberg Trial was played on film by Alec Baldwin in the TV movie Nuremberg.