High Court Judge Ruth Bader Gainsberg returned home after being released from hospital after undergoing cancer surgery, Reuters reports.
A spokeswoman for the court, Kathy Arberg, said Ginsberg was recovering at home.
On Monday, Associated Press reported that Ginsberg was working and working about 72 hours after surgery for lung cancer.
"Judge Ginsberg got out of hospital yesterday and recovered at home," Arberg said in a statement on Wednesday.
Only on Friday was the judge of the Supreme Court of America's famous eight-year-old surgery to remove two bad blades in her left lung.
Doctors found no evidence of a disease elsewhere in her body after the lobe was removed, and no other treatment was planned, according to a previous court statement.
Read more: Ruth Bader Ginsberg has been a Supreme Court judge for 25 years – here is a look at the career and career of the profession
Ginsberg was admitted to hospital in November after breaking several ribs in the fall. When he was treated from those injuries identified by doctors two colonels in the lower lobe of her left lung.
The health of Ginsburg has been a constant concern of Democrats throughout the country in recent years. Conservative conservatives are now in the courtroom 5-4 after President Donald Trump named judges Neil Gurush and Bret Cavanaugh in the seats vacated by late judge Antonin Scalia and retired judge Anthony Kennedy.
Ginsberg, adored by the left for her strong side and seemingly invincible stamina was set in the country's highest court in 1993 when Democratic President Bill Clinton still had "sexual relations with that woman".
A feature film about her life, "Sex," with Felicity Jones, premiered for the first time in American theaters this week.
The film also stars Ernie Hummer, Justin Therox, Sam Waterston and Cathy Bates.
This documentary, titled "RBG", was released as early as 2018.
President Donald Trump may replace Ginsberg, a patient with another carefully chosen governor, as well as the two conservative judges he has added to the tribunal since his inauguration in January 2017, Reuters said.
According to Reuters, any possible court from six to three provinces for Republican soft-line judges would have "major consequences on issues including abortion, capital punishment, voting rights, gay rights and religious freedom."
In a career of exceptional endurance, Ginsberg never lost a day of oral arguments in his 25 years in court, despite her many health concerns.
Nodules are the third interview with the cancer with cancer, after colorectal cancer was treated in 1999 and pancreatic cancer in 2009, according to the National Public Radio.
The Court will then meet on 7 January.