Video shows NYC subway station renamed after Ruth Bader Ginsburg
© Anna Moneymaker

An unknown person rearranged a mosaic panel to rename a New York City subway station after the late Justice Ruth Bader GinsburgRuth Bader GinsburgCourt watchers buzz about Breyer's possible retirement Five hot-button issues Biden didn't mention in his address to Congress Schumer waiting for recommendation on Supreme Court expansion MORE.

ABC7 New York tweeted out a video showing that someone changed the name of the city’s 50th Street subway station to “Ruth Street” after her death as Rosh Hashanah began. 

The name change occurred on a mosaic panel at the station on the C/E line, where the “50” was transformed into an “RU.” It is unclear who made the adjustment.

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The tribute to Ginsburg follows after other subway station signs were changed after Aretha Franklin’s death in 2018 and Prince’s death in 2016. The recognition of Franklin later inspired the subway to put up black-and-white signs that said “Respect” at the Franklin Avenue stop.

Ginsburg, who served on the Supreme Court since 1993 and was a Brooklyn, N.Y., native, died of complications of metastatic pancreatic cancer Friday evening.

Her death has sparked an intense partisan debate on whether President TrumpDonald TrumpDemocrats, activists blast reported Trump DOJ effort to get journalists' phone records Arizona secretary of state gets security detail over death threats surrounding election audit Trump admin got phone records of WaPo reporters covering Russia probe: report MORE should nominate her replacement and whether the Senate should hold a confirmation vote as Election Day sits 44 days away.

Trump has said he expects to nominate a woman to fill the Supreme Court vacancy. 

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellBiden to meet with 6 GOP senators next week GOP is consumed by Trump conspiracy theories The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Emergent BioSolutions - Upbeat jobs data, relaxed COVID-19 restrictions offer rosier US picture MORE (R-Ky.) has committed to having a confirmation vote for whomever Trump nominates, despite blocking Merrick GarlandMerrick GarlandDOJ proposes crackdown on 'ghost guns' following Biden pledge America's Jewish communities are under attack — Here are 3 things Congress can do Biden set to flex clemency powers MORE’s confirmation nine months ahead of the election in 2016, due to concerns it was too close to Election Day.