A few excerpts:
While at Notre Dame, Barrett signed a 2012 "statement of protest" condemning the accommodation that the Obama administration created for religious employers who were subject to the ACA's "birth control" mandate. The statement lamented that the accommodation "changes nothing of moral substance and fails to remove the assault on individual liberty and the rights of conscience which gave rise to the controversy."
It explored the effect of the Catholic Church's teachings on the death penalty on federal judges, but it also used the church's teachings on abortion and euthanasia as a comparison point, describing the prohibitions on abortion and euthanasia as "absolute" because they "take away innocent life." The article also noted that, when the late Justice William Brennan was asked about potential conflict between his Catholic faith and his duties as a justice, he responded that he would be governed by "the oath I took to support the Constitution and laws of the United States"; Barrett and Garvey observed that they did not "defend this position as the proper response for a Catholic judge to take with respect to abortion or the death penalty."
When questioned about the article at her 7th Circuit confirmation hearing, Barrett stressed that she did not believe it was "lawful for a judge to impose personal opinions, from whatever source they derive, upon the law," and she pledged that her views on abortion "or any other question will have no bearing on the discharge of my duties as a judge." She acknowledged that, if she were instead being nominated to serve as a federal trial judge, she "would not enter an order of execution," but she assured senators that she did not intend "as a blanket matter to recuse myself in capital cases if I am confirmed" and added that she had "fully participated in advising Justice Scalia in capital cases as a law clerk."
In another article, Stare Decisis and Due Process, published in the University of Colorado Law Review, Barrett discussed the concept of stare decisis a legal doctrine that generally requires courts to follow existing precedent, even if they might believe that it is wrong. Barrett wrote that courts and commentators "have thought about the kinds of reliance interests that justify keeping an erroneous decision on the books"; in a footnote, she cited (among other things) Planned Parenthood v. Casey, the 1992 decision reaffirming Roe v. Wade. Barrett's detractors characterized the statement as criticism of Roe v. Wade itself, while supporters such as conservative legal activist Ed Whelan countered that the statement did not reflect Barrett's views on Roe itself, but instead was just an example of competing opinions on the reliance interests in Roe
Other sections describe a judge ruling in favor of corps over civil rights (against years of case law), corps against individuals and that a Constitutional right doesn't extend to a particular hearing because there hasn't been a case saying exactly as such.