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Any part of the legal career of the late Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall would have made him a legend. But he often said that serving as solicitor general of the United States (from 1965 to 1967) was the best job he ever had. Three more recent SGs — Paul Clement, Drew Days and Kenneth Starr — concurred Tuesday night at a panel discussion on the role of the SG. Serving “at the crossroads of the separation of power,” said Clement, was a high honor — a sentiment echoed by the others. The SG, Starr said, is part of “a conversation that is continually under way” among the branches of government over their respective powers.

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