No, conservative justices are not activist, by definition. Words have meaning, and activist in this context means the judge makes law instead of interpreting it; the word conservative is used to refer to a judge that bases his opinions on what the Constitution says instead of what he wants the law to be. A judge that illegally makes law, as in the Roe v Wade decision, is called activist; one who does his sworn duty by not making law is not called activist; that judge is called conservative. This is because those called conservative support the Constitution and want the judge to do his sworn duty by not making law.Some people would say the conservative Justices are activist. It's a matter of perspective, so long as the Justices and Judges can support their rulings with the Constitution, case law, statutory law, rules of evidence and procedure, etc. . .
So long as there are tests in schools, there will be prayers in schools
And so long as there are bullies on the buses and playgrounds, there will be more prayers in a lot more school-related places
Given the ambiguity of the word conservative, I suppose it could be argued that a judge could be conservative and activist both, if he made law that conservatives liked, but if there has ever been such a thing it would be a rare exception (at least in modern times), and it would be based on a different meaning for the word conservative than what is typically used in this context, since the meaning is typically a judge who is not activist. Even if the activism serves the patriot cause an activist judge is not conservative, based on the words common usage in this context.
I rarely use the word conservative anymore in any case because it's too ambiguous; I prefer to use the word patriot in referring to those who stand in defense of America, in this case by being a real judge instead of an activist one. So I would call a judge who does his sworn duty a patriot judge, even though that judge is more commonly called conservative.
When I referred to prayer in school I was referring to organized Christian prayer led by the teacher, and everything that used to go along with it; that's what's typically being referred to by the phrase prayer in schools so I thought my meaning would be obvious; I could write everything in legalese so it could not possibly be misinterpreted, but no one would want to read it. I can remember when it was common for a school day to begin with the Pledge of Allegiance and the Lord's Prayer, and I can remember when the prayer came to an abrupt end, because of a bad decision by a corrupt court. I think this might have been as harmful as Roe v Wade (though maybe not as deadly, depending on how you define death).