The Supreme Court of the United States is also open to visitors, I did not think, so absolutely must not miss ah. Greek architecture, the doorway is very spectacular, minute people feel into the "house of cards" scene. Security checks are relatively strict. Several seemingly tough-looking uncles of the United States guarded the doors and looked a little scared. Entering the lower hall after the security check, the most conspicuous is the statue of John Marshall, a former Chief Justice. Another feature is the spiral staircase, proper classical style, very beautiful, but more will dizzy. The courts on the second floor are also open to visitors during the absence of court sessions, with staff explaining, but photographs are not allowed. But there is a model outside, which completely restores the inside of the court. Chatting is better than nothing. You can take a picture.
A visit to the Supreme Court of the United States found that the judges of the Supreme Court of the United States said: Justice (not judge) is the judge of the lower level of the Supreme Court.
Close to the Capitol, it is a palace-style building in ancient Greece, giving the impression that it is more solemn than the Capitol. Visitors here are much fewer and the hall is relatively empty. The exhibits here mainly introduce the history of the Supreme Court and how it has become a part of the separation of powers from a lower-ranking department. Trials can be heard, but the Supreme Court can hear fewer cases in a year.
From Capitol Hill to Union Station, there is nothing special to look at inside, mainly its Roman architecture, which embodies the principle of fairness and justice that American law seeks to demonstrate.
The Supreme Court, it must be in my arrangement, because I am a lawyer.
When the Supreme Court of the United States passed by, it felt so spectacular that it wanted to explore it. It felt a little like Greek architecture. White pillars lifted the whole building. The interior was like a palace, solemn and dignified.
Visits are open every 30 minutes. We didn't go this time. Without a visit, you can only visit the building quickly. Never miss the hidden staircases on either side. This is not the court session. When you visit, you can ask for a copy of the latest decision there.
The U.S. Supreme Court building has five floors, but only the ground floor and the first floor are displayed to tourists. Walking into the building, you can see the statue of John Marshall facing you. Marshall is a well-known politician and jurist in the United States. He has made great contributions to the judicial independence and the construction of the constitutional system in the United States.
Behind the Hill of Congress is the Federal Supreme Court. It's very popular recently, because the political system of separation of powers in the United States, the courts as the political existence of judicial independence, has always played an important role in the United States.
The swing staircase in the Supreme Court just across the Capitol Building is a feature.