Friday's testimony included assessments from a Texas attorney who represented a 17-year-old pregnant immigrant who sought an abortion.
Kavanaugh voted to delay the abortion for 11 days so a sponsor or family member could be located. The girl, identified as "Jane Doe," decided to terminate her pregnancy but faced multiple legal hurdles in Texas -- in a case that drew national attention.
"The pain that this caused her is impossible to describe," Garza told the Senate. "Throughout her ordeal, I saw her suffer. No politician or judge saw first-hand what she went through. She believed no other girl should have to go through what she went through."
The U.S. Court of Appeals in Washington later overturned the three-judge panel, which included Kavanaugh, and allowed the girl's abortion. She was estimated to be about 15 weeks pregnant when Kavanaugh ruled. Texas law prohibits abortions after 20 weeks, underscoring the importance of the appeals court ruling.
Garza said decisions by the Trump administration and Kavanaugh forced the girl to remain pregnant against her will for more than a month. Texas also required her to have a sonogram and counseling sessions to dissuade her from having the abortion.
Kavanaugh, who answered questions from the committee Tuesday and Wednesday, did not testify Friday.
Senators also heard from the American Bar Association's Standing Committee, which voted unanimously to give Kavanaugh the highest rating possible. The nonpartisan ABA evaluates Supreme Court nominees based on professional competence, integrity and judicial temperament.
Friday, Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., called for more time for the ABA Committee to finish its evaluation.
"I think it's critically important to allow the ABA to follow its process and finish its work," she said. "This enables the committee to ask questions of the nominee, especially if the ABA's evaluations suggests areas of concern in the nominee's record."
Sen. Sheldon Whitehouse, D-R.I., questioned whether the ABA looked at patterns in the cases Kavanaugh heard as a circuit judge in Washington D.C. He said powerful, right-wing causes had a 90 percent win rate in Kavanaugh's court.
"A win rate above 90 percent to me is a bit of a signal to me that there be something going on," Whitehouse said.
The Senate judiciary committee also heard from several former law students of Kavanaugh's at Harvard University, who voiced support for President Donald Trump's nominee. They said he was fair and listened to both sides of the issue in class discussions.
A former law clerk for Kavanaugh said he, as an African American, was given a unique opportunity by the nominee -- and said Kavanaugh did the same for many others. He added that while he and Kavanaugh didn't always agree, they always respected each other.
Friday's was the final scheduled hearing in the committee on Kavanaugh's nomination. If approved by the panel, the appointment will advance to the full Senate for a vote.