Alexander Hamilton – Federalist papers 78, 79, 80, 81

Alexander Hamilton, author of numbers 78, 79, 80, and 81 of the Federalist Papers, justifies the specific provisions of Section 1 of Article 3 of the Constitution by defending his views on the Judiciary.He also explains some points that were hard to comprehend, more thoroughly, along with his view on the role of the Supreme Court.
Tenure, when used by Mr. Hamilton, means in short, the occupancy of a seat on the Supreme Court for a Justice.This is to make clear that a Supreme Court Justice is not guaranteed a seat for life.Article 3, Section 1 of the U.S. Constitution states, "The Judges, both of the supreme and inferior Courts shall hold their Offices during good Behaviour…"The most important part of this statement is as I underlined "good Behaviour" because this justifies what tenure means in Mr. Hamilton's Federalist Paper number 78.Supreme Court Justices are appointed for life but it is not guaranteed.They must not break the law, and they must follow all of the rules and regulations that a court justice must follow.If not, they are capable of being impeached.
The other half of Article 3, Section 1 of the U.S. Constitution "… and shall, at Times, receive for their Services, a Compensation, which shall not be diminished during their Continuance in Office."This is explained by Alexander Hamilton in the Federalist Papers number 79.He states "The salaries of judicial officers may from time to time be altered, as occasion shall require, yet so as never to lessen the allowance with which any particular judge comes into office, in respect to him… But with regard to the judges, who, if they behave properly, will be secured in their places for life…" Mr. Hamilton is justifying the guidelines of fixed salaries for a federal judge.He is stating that as time passes, things change and the economy will be stronger.Since this is bound to happen, judges will be paid…