With Trump indictment rumors swirling — care of Trump himself — the week has started early. SCOTUS is back on the bench.
You should let to your subscribers get to ask you for an post subject once a year. This would allow me you to understand what we are having trouble understanding about the law.
I was unsurprised to read about the Jimmy Carter story, but it still ticked me off to no end. President Carter is a well respected figure here in Canada, and I've always seen him as a kind and deeply empathetic individual.
It's frustrating to see how deep corruption really runs in the political sphere. Seeing Trump face the music for his crimes isn't going to assuage it, but it will at least set a precedent for the future- the first ex-President to be indicted for a crime. Even Nixon didn't manage that one.
Here's to hoping, anyway.
How is it newsworthy that people at the Federalist Society believe that the US is a Republic, not a democracy? That's just the plain and obvious truth if you read the Constitution. The whole point of the Bill of Rights is to put issues out of the fickle purview of the vote and protect minorities from the majority. The author seemed to be intimating that recognizing the obvious fact that the US is not a pure democracy is some sort of clandestine power grab.
1) Judge Kacsmaryk will do everything in his how power to rule in Plaintiffs' favor. The actual law might not give him the discretion to do so, however.
2) The Federalist Society has long been of the opinion that it knows better than the rest of us how society should be ordered. It's "good" that we have those superior intellects to tell us how to live our lives (sarcasm intended).