bork (third-person singular simple presentborks, present participleborking, simple past and past participleborked)
(US, politics, often pejorative) To defeat a judicial nomination through a concerted attack on the nominee's character, background and philosophy.
2002, Orrin G. Hatch, Capital Hill Hearing Testimony before the United States Senate Committee on the Judiciary, February 7, 2002, 
After an eight-year hiatus, these groups are back on the scene, ready to implement an apparent vicious strategy of Borking any judicial nominee who happens to disagree with their view of how the world should be.
2004, Mark Tushnet, A Court Divided, p340
Forcing their adversaries to bork nominees may, they may think, lead voters in the middle to think less well of liberals, enhancing the distaste for Washington politics that has helped conservatives gain political power.
2006, Jeffrey Lord, Borking Rush, in American Spectator, October 30, 2006
Above all it discusses the best tactics to defeat a borking. Having been in the Reagan White House when Robert Bork was borked, I knew something about the subject, which was a huge help when the same borking guns were turned on my friend Judge Smith years later.
^Higbee, Arthur (1993-01-13), “American Topics”, International Herald Tribune, International Herald Tribune, archived from the original on 2005-10-26, retrieved 2008-11-14
^Hatch, Orrin G. (2007-02-07), “Statement of The Honorable Orrin Hatch”, The Nomination of Charles W. Pickering to be United States Circuit Court Judge for the Fifth Circuit, United States Senate Committee on the Judiciary, retrieved 2008-11-14