6 Questions to Ask a Supreme Court Nominee:

Good Morning Liberty 10-01-18

Streamed live on Oct 1, 2018
On this episode of Good Morning Liberty, host Michael Boldin goes through 6 questions that are absolutely essential to ask any supreme court nominee - and actually any potential federal judge. They might seem basic, but since the Court has repeatedly failed to uphold the Constitution, getting back to the basics is a must.

What should be the proper qualifications of a Supreme Court judge?
Should the president apply a litmus test in choosing nominees?

Yes, he should. If I become president, I will ask six simple
questions of any potential judge.

The First Amendment says,

      Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of

      religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the

      freedom of speech, or of the press, or the right of the people peaceably

      to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.

And yet, when Congress or a legislature makes a law censoring
the Internet, restricting political advocacy, prohibiting cigarette
advertising on TV, or barring hate speech, the judges don’t strike it
down automatically. They deliberate to determine whether the government
has a “compelling interest” in regulating speech or the press.

But the First Amendment says, “Congress shall make no law. …”

It doesn’t speak of the government’s “compelling interest” or provide
for any exceptions or qualifications. It says very simply, “Congress
shall make no law. …”

No law.

So the first question I would pose to any potential Supreme Court
judge is:

1. Can you read?

If the prospect can pass a reading test, we can move on to the second

2. What do the words “Congress shall make no law” mean?

The Second Amendment says:

      A well regulated Militia, being necessary to the security of a

      free State, the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be


Again, no exceptions or qualifications are given. So my next
question is:

3. What do the words “shall not be infringed” mean?

And on from there:

4. Do the thousands of gun laws now on the books infringe in any
way whatsoever on the “right of the people to keep and bear arms”?

The Ninth Amendment says:

      The enumeration in the Constitution, of certain rights, shall not

      be construed to deny or disparage others retained by the people.

Nowhere in the Constitution is the government given the power to
take away your right to privacy, your right to defend yourself, your
right to keep your property, your right to choose your own retirement
program, or in fact any other right.

So my next question is:

5. What rights do the people no longer have, and where in the
Constitution were those rights taken from the people?

The 10th Amendment says:

      The powers not delegated to the United States by the

      Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the

      States respectively, or to the people.

My final question will be:

6. Where in the Constitution was it delegated to the United States
government the power to interfere in education, health care, law
enforcement, welfare, charity, corporate welfare, or any of the many
other areas that form a part of today’s overbearing, over-regulating,
over-expensive federal government?

These six questions will tell me all I need to know about the kind of
judge a potential nominee would be.


Read more at https://www.wnd.com/2000/09/509/#54GGkW4A2Dmhzuh3.99

SHOW LINKS: Harry Browne: The Supreme Court Scam 

GML Episode: Kavanaugh Swamp Creature 


GML Episode: KrisAnne Hall on Duties of a Justice

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