difference between a judge and a justice?

3 Answers

  • Anonymous
    2 months ago

    A judge is a person, and as a verb, to make a decision or evaluation. We can use it as a title.

    Justice is a noun, and is a part of a title, or is the subject of right, wrong and equity or fairness.

    Words are defined in phrases and sentences in English.

    Justice of the Peace. Criminal justice. Bring an accused person to justice. Department of Justice. Justices of the Supreme Court

    Judge William Smith. Judge Judy. To judge an event or contest.  

    They can sometimes be used in place of one another.

    Nine justices of the US Supreme Court.

    Justice John Roberts. Sometimes in higher level or top courts with more than one member of a group that act as a voting group, we prefer the term Justice.

    A single judge, several judges, but top courts with a team of Justices as more of an institution than a basic court of law.


  • Anonymous
    2 months ago

    None, really.  Justices of the Peace handle routine sorts of tasks at the "street level" of the court system:  arraignments, warrants, marriages, misdemeanors, small claims.  Justices at the state or federal level handle extraordinary cases of the widest scope, such as the Associate Justices and Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States.

    They're all judges.

  • Anonymous
    2 months ago

    One is a woman the other is a lady

    Slayyyy queeen yaaaaassssss 👑💁‍♀️👩‍⚖️

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