Source: p 2 of 2, 'Heavy Lifting', by Dahlia Lithwick BA JD.
Even [Justice Samuel] Alito seems to start to worry that the facts here have not been developed at trial, asking Bagenstos in rebuttal: “You really think that you could prove at trial that if somebody is injured in a recreational activity over the weekend,
that they get light duty but a pregnant women does not, maybe?” [Professor of Law Samuel] Bagenstos says yes. Bagenstos concludes as follows: “You have to treat pregnant workers as just as valued employees as anybody else, and if you think it’s valuable to keep these employees on the job who are injured on the job because they keep valuable knowledge within the company, do that for pregnant women.”
1. Is something wrong with Justice Alito's bolded question? What of the relative clause that I greyed? Should it be:
that [THEN] they [SHOULD] get light duty but a pregnant women does [SHOULD] not?
3. What does the adverb 'maybe' at the end modify; it sounds isolated?