• February 5, 2023

December 11, America’s Other Day of Infamy – When the US Supreme Court Abdicated Its Responsibilities

 December 11, America’s Other Day of Infamy – When the US Supreme Court Abdicated Its Responsibilities

Guest post by Erasmus

Please know that I pen the following words in order to commemorate a date of utmost significance in our nation’s history. It is not my intent to persuade current politicians or activists to pursue a specific strategy or platform, or to outline any particular way forward in order to save this republic. I am a lover of horses, and thus it would never be my intent to beat a dead one. However, as common wisdom teaches us, we can never hope to progress in the future unless we remember and learn the lessons of the past.

It is in that spirit, and in the spirit of George Washington’s farewell address, that I share these sentiments, from one American to all of his fellow Americans, irrespective of political party or affiliation.

On December 11, 1688, King James II of England, as he was fleeing England to escape to France, threw the Great Seal of the Realm into the River Thames. On December 11, 1936, Edward VIII’s abdication as the King of the United Kingdom—that is, his choice to turn away from his solemn responsibilities to serve and rule his people—went into effect and became final.

On December 11, 2020, the United States Supreme Court, in one horrific act, symbolically threw the Great Seal of the United States into the Potomac River and abdicated its solemn responsibilities to judge whether our country was following its own laws as clearly expressed in the United States Constitution. December 11, 2020, followed the 79th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor by just four days. And like President Roosevelt’s declaration regarding December 7, 1941, the date of December 11, 2020, will go down in American history as a day of infamy. As Jewish families across the world were lighting their menorahs for Hanukkah and celebrating their rescue from the tyranny of lawlessness, the Supreme Court announced that it was siding with lawlessness and that it would not be hearing the case of the State of Texas versus the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, State of Georgia, State of Michigan, and State of Wisconsin.

The circumstances that led to this case being filed are not complicated. They could easily be explained to an average 10- to 12-year-old.

1. The U.S. Constitution is the foundation of all other laws in the United States. Everything that happens in the U.S. is governed by the U.S. Constitution. It is the one law that reigns over all other U.S. laws. The Constitution clearly states the rights and authority of the people of the United States and the various branches of its government. In other words, it tells us

Source: The Gateway Pundit

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