The numbers came amid the judge's confirmation hearings this week, where Barrett has been answering questions from the Senate Judiciary Committee.
Mrs Barrett was not present.
Barrett said no one at the White House sought a commitment from her on how she would rule on that or any other issue. She assured senators she aspired to be a judge, not a policymaker.
Following that vote, Democratic committee members called for motions to delay a vote on Barrett's confirmation. Sen.
Barrett is the most open opponent of abortion nominated to the Supreme Court in decades, and Democrats fear that her ascension could be a tipping point that threatens abortion rights. That had been the practice of nominees before her. She declined to commit to recusing herself from any post-election cases without first consulting the other justices.
In the Obamacare case, Trump and Republican-led states are seeking to invalidate the law.
In refusing to discuss how she would view the right to abortion, Barrett - who in 2013 signed a public letter calling for "the unborn to be protected in law"- said she was following the example of the woman whose seat she would fill, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, who said in her hearing she would not make predictions.
"Today's questioning unpacked a lot of Judge Barrett's most troubling and extreme views", Murray said. It shows Sens. Sheldon Whitehouse, Cory Booker, and Richard Blumenthal, all Democrats, during the confirmation hearing of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.
"I would certainly keep an open mind about allowing cameras in the Supreme Court,"Justice Barrett said under questioning by Republican Senator Chuck Grassley, who has long advocated such a step".
Pub closures among new steps taken by British govt
He said the rise in coronavirus cases is now being seen "nationwide" and is not exclusively a problem for northern England. This means shutting down pubs , bars, and other hospitality businesses, as well as a ban on household mixing indoors.
Senator Lindsey Graham pushed past Democratic objections to set the panel's October 22 vote on recommending her confirmation, even before final witnesses testify before and against her nomination.
Republicans' discussion about Barrett's "humility", her dependence on texts, her interpretation of judicial doctrine - "that is a smokescreen", said Sen. And yet, we saw two justices, on the conservative majority, that's already seated on the court, just last week, write in ways that made it sound like they're ready to go back on that.
That test could come soon.
Crapo dismissed the idea that "everyone in this country who has a preexisting condition or has any kind of a worry about getting support needs to worry that she's going to be an activist judge - a justice - and go in there and change the law". In Dobbs vs. Jackson Women's Health Organization, the state urges the high court to reconsider its rule that abortions may not be banned until the point that a fetus can live on its own. Six percent said they didn't know whom they're voting for - or refused to answer - while the remainder said they were supporting lesser-known candidates or not voting for president at all.
According to Fair and Just Prosecution's website, the organization aims to "bring together newly elected local prosecutors as part of a network of leaders committed to promoting a justice system grounded in fairness, equity, compassion, and fiscal responsibility". Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.) joined with numerous Republicans by opening her questioning by warmly praising Barrett's large family who sat behind her throughout the hearing. Democrats warn that she would be a vote to undo the "Obamacare" law.
Wednesday marks the second day of questions for U.S. President Donald Trump's Supreme Court nominee after a almost 12-hour session Tuesday in which Barrett declined to answer a range of questions from senators on how she might rule on legal disputes she would face if confirmed to fill a crucial vacancy on the country's highest court.
Durbin argued that she had "ignored" evidence showing that non-violent offenders were more likely to engage in illegal gun use than non-felons.
Barrett argued in a 38-page opinion that the Founders did not intend to deny gun rights to all felons - only those who may be considered unsafe.
"You concluded that any felony can take away your right to vote, but only a violent felony can take away your right to purchase an AK-47", Durbin said.
She did describe what the role of the court would be if it were asked to intervene.