In the Federal Court system, judges of Article III (Constitutional) courts, which are limited to US District Courts, the US Court of International Trade, US Court of Appeals Circuit Courts, and the US Supreme Court are appointed to serve "during good behavior," meaning "for life," provided they don't commit an impeachable offense. Judges and justices may choose to resign or retire voluntarily, however.
Judges of US Special Courts (such as US Bankruptcy Court, Tax Court, US Court of Federal Claims, etc.) generally serve 15-year renewable terms of office; US Magistrates, who work in the District Courts but are not protected by Article III, serve 8-year renewable terms.
A judge can serve as a lifetime
Federal judges serve until they misbehave, or die. Because there is no reason to fire, or get a new judge when you have one that is doing a good job
Judges who sever on the Court of Federal Claims serve for 15 years. They are appointed by the president and can be selected to serve another 15 year term.
until voted out of office
A federal judge, serves as long as they want. They have Life Time appointments. There are 840 federal judges and each one has been chosen by a former or current president..most serve for 10, 20, 30, even 40 years. We still have federal judges that were appointed by Nixon
Federal judges are given lifetime tenure during periods of good behavior. This is to prevent any influence of their decisions.
In the Federal System, the Judges are Appointed. They serve for Life or until they retire, or are impeached and found guilty.
Assuming you are talking about Supreme Court Justices, it is a lifetime position
Federal Judges are appointed for life, Circuit Judges are elected to office for a 6 year term. This could vary by state.
The Supreme Court Justices and other Article III federal judges serve for life.
In the United States, federal judges (including justices of the Supreme Court) serve for life. However, in many states, judges are elected or appointed to fixed terms and must be reelected by the people.
The US Constitution specifies that federal judges shall hold their office for life (unless impeached and convicted) as a means of insulating them from short-term political pressures.
Rome's judges or praetors, served for one year. That was the standard length of office for any elected official.
Federal Court Judges are appointed for life, and can do their duties until they retire, die, or just don't want to work anymore.
Article III judges (most of what you would think of as federal judges - US District, Court of Appeals and Supreme Court) judges serve for life, assuming they are not removed for serious violations of the law.
That depends on the particular jurisdiction, the level and the court system. Some judges are appointed for life. Some need to run for office.
Judges on the Supreme Court serve until their death or their resignation.
they serve the supreme court for a life long termFederal judges, including Supreme Court justices, are appointed for life. They leave office by resigning/retiring, impeachment, or death.For Life, but they can be impeached or retire at their own request.
They have the job for life.
Judges who work in the judicial branch may serve until they retire. There is no fixed term for judges and justices.
Article III judges belonging to the federal Judicial Branch (US District Courts, US Court of International Trade, US Court of Appeals Circuit Courts, and the Supreme Court of the United States) are entitled to serve "during good behavior," which means "for life," unless the judge or justice commits an impeachable offense. Article I federal judges typically serve renewable 15-year terms. Examples of Article I courts are the US Court of Federal Claims, US Tax Court, US Bankruptcy Court, etc. States make their own rules about the terms of office and conditions under which their judges may serve, so the answer to this part of the question is variable. For more information, please specify your state of interest.
Judges of the US Court of Federal Claims are appointed for fifteen year terms.
Federal judges in the United States serve until they retire or die. Other workers in the judicial branch (clerks, reporters, etc) may work for a shorter period of time.
It depends on which court.