President Biden on Friday named two Democrat operatives to head a panel of more than 30 members, mostly lawyers, to propose a way for him to pack the U.S. Supreme Court.
The high court remains one of the obstacles for Biden to have unfettered power to unleash his pro-abortion, anti-faith and anti-gun agendas loose on America.
Just this week, after he took a number of executive actions on gun control, he insisted on legislative action, and then a report in the Washington Examiner noted the Supreme Court remained a “barrier to Joe Biden’s gun grab.”
The report explained the court, which already has established as law the right of Americans to own and carry weapons, now is considering several additional cases that could disrupt Biden’s agenda to restrict, even ban, ordinary weapons.
The White House announced that the commission, which is assigned to look at “the length of service and turnover of justices on the court,” as well as the “membership and size of the court,” will be headed by Bob Bauer, of the New York University School of Law, and Cristina Rodriguez, of Yale.
Only days after Biden was inaugurated, Rodriguez lashed out at former President Trump with a published headline, “Fixing Trump’s damage to government will take more than executive orders.”
She wrote, “President Biden has wasted no time in addressing the damage of the Trump years, issuing a slew of executive orders and presidential proclamations — most of them reversing the last administration’s most controversial actions. He rejoined the World Health Organization and the Paris climate agreement, canceled a gas pipeline permit the Trump administration had approved and abolished the 1776 Commission his predecessor had set up to push a distorted view of U.S. history.”
She continued, “But Biden’s orders on immigration most exemplified his attempt to undo Donald Trump’s legacy on Day One: He halted construction on Trump’s border wall, rescinded the infamous travel ban on people from several Muslim-majority countries and recommitted to protections for unauthorized immigrants brought to the country as children.”
Since then, of course, a humanitarian crisis has developed at the border with tens of thousands of illegal immigrant children, and many more adults, arriving to enter the United States illegally. The surge in humanity has overwhelmed the border protection capabilities of the nation, and has left innocent immigrants in danger of harm from smugglers and criminals who inhabit large sections of the border territory.
Bauer played a large role in the activism of the White House under Barack Obama, for whom he served as White House counsel. He previously was active in an analysis of the American election system, which in 2020 provided a number of wide-open doors for fraud to develop.
A good percentage of Americans still believe that election deception may have influenced the outcome of the race.
During the second failed political impeachment campaign against President Trump, he repeatedly wrote articles arguing for changes that would have allowed the Democrats to remove their arch-nemesis from the White House.
He charged, at the time, “The Senate had the occasion to pass judgment on the demagogic presidency, and in the end, relying primarily on a jurisdictional objection, it did not do so.”
He said the Senate should have done more fact-finding, which could have exposed “the senators who stood by Trump to a greater level of public embarrassment or discomfort.”
The White House said it wants the new Supreme Court commission to examine the Supreme Court’s “role in the constitutional system” and even how the justices pick cases and establish their own rules.
Its report is expected within six months.
Other commissioners are Michelle Adams, of the Cardozo School of Law; Kate Andrias, of the University of Michigan where the onetime clerk for Ruth Ginsburg focuses of “political inequality”; Jack Balkin, of Yale; William Baude, a law professor from Chicago; Elise Boddie, a Rutgers teacher who worked with the NAACP; Guy-Uriel Charles, a Duke teacher who writes about the “law’s role in addressing racial subordination”; Andrew Crespo, a Harvard teacher who previously clerked for Elena Kagan; Walter Dellinger, of Duke; Justin Driver, a Yale teacher who worked with Merrick Garland and Stephen Breyer; Richard Fallon Jr., of Harvard; Caroline Fredrickson, previously of the pro-abortion NARAL organization; Heather Gerken, of Yale; Nancy Gertner, a former judge; Jack Goldsmith, of Harvard; and Thomas Griffith, a former judge.
Other names on the list were Tara Leigh Grove, Bert Huang, Sherrilyn Ifill, Michael Kang, Olatunde Johnson, Alison L. LaCroix, Margaret Lemos, David F. Levi, Trevor W. Morrison, Caleb Nelson, Richard Pildes, Michael Ramsey, Kermit Roosevelt, Bartrall Ross, David Strauss, Laurence H. Tribe, who adamantly opposed President Trump during his tenure, Adam White, Keith Whittington, and Michael Waldman of the leftist Brennan Center for Justice.
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Author: Bob Unruh
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