Eric Segall, who authored Supreme Myths: Why the Supreme Court Is not a Court and Its Justices are Not Judges,” continues to press his point in the November 14, 2014, issue of Citing recent commentary by others, he observes, “I am glad to report that a few of our most prominent scholars, court commentators, and even judges are coming around to my way of thinking about the court.” Former New York Times U.S. Supreme Court (SCOTUS) correspondent Linda Greenhouse, for example, responded to the Court’s decision to hear a statutory challenge that presented an issue over which there is no circuit court of appeals split by stating, “In decades of court-watching, I have struggled—and sometimes it has seemed against all odds—to maintain the belief that the Supreme Court really is a court and not just a collection of politicians in robes. This past week, I’ve found myself struggling against the impulse to say two words: I surrender.” Segall has contended that the Court is composed of “unelected, life-tenured politicians masquerading as judges, making important decisions that affect us all” and calls for reconsidering life tenure, asking the justices “to perform their jobs with much more humility,” placing cameras in the courtroom, and instituting “a nomination process in which senators demanded real answers to hard questions.”