Racist Tom Perez denies voting rights to all Whites, Public Advocate VP's legal brief stops him cold
Obama/Clinton's D Chair Tom Perez: Voting Rights Act Does Not Apply to Whites
Public Advocate proves him wrong in federal court
The new chairman, Tom Perez, of the Democratic National Committee holds the strong belief that federal voting rights do not apply to white people in the United States and that this segment of the population can not rely on this law for protection by the federal government.
Public Advocate's Vice President Mark Clayton went to federal court and secured a favorable federal court to his pleadings that contrary to some leftist extremists the federal Voting Rights Act does, indeed, apply to white people.
Among other Voting Rights Act violations deemed suitable for federal litigation, Clayton argued that "caucasion voters were protected under the cited Voter Rights Act. The Supreme Court agreed and upheld Clayton.
Page A-7 of the 65 page legal brief
The Voting Rights Act states, "No voting qualification or
prerequisite to voting or standard, practice, or procedure
shall be imposed or applied by any State or political
subdivision in a manner which results in a denial or
abridgement of the right of any citizen of the United States
to vote on account of race or color" or their membership in
a language minority group. 52 U.S.C. ï¿½ï¿½ 10301(a),
10303(f)(2). Clayton's Fourth Amended Complaint alleged
that the defendants violated the Voting Rights Act by
stating that voters had merely chosen the first name on
the ballot when they voted for him in the primary election,
which thus implied that voters, including Clayton, were
"unable to read, write, understand, or interpret
Democratic matters in the English language." R. 34 at 18.
However, these alleged facts do not demonstrate that a
person or group's right to vote was denied or abridged.
Page 43 of 65 page brief
Plaintiff, "a [C]aucasian voter," reads the R & R as
saying that the Voting Rights Act only applies to
minorities. (Docket No. 134 at 3, Obj. 5). This is an
improper reading of the R & R, as it says no such thing.
See Shelby Cnty. v. Holder, __ U.S. __, 133 S.Ct. 2612, 1659
(2013) (Section 2 of the Voting rights Act "forbids any
'standard, practice, or procedure' that 'results in a denial
or abridgement of the right of any citizen of the United
States to vote on account of race or color").
This is a link to the federal legal brief prepared by Public Advocate vice president Mark Clayton explaining his position that federal law applies to all people and subsequently the Supreme Court " concurred " in his reasoning that relief is available to him should he decide that route.
Public Advocate president Eugene Delgaudio stated:
"Public Advocate's vice president Mark Clayton, on his own behalf, specifically and categorically defended a "white person's" (refering to the Tom Perez's terminology in his faulty 2009 legal reasoning, see references below) standing to be protected under the Voting Rights Act and specifically to defend the right of all people of color to be allowed their rights to nominate him as a candidate. This Supreme Court ruling indirectly discounted the thinking of the current chairman of the Democratic National Committee and his allies in the Tennesee Democratic Party today and in years past."
The Civil Rights Division by the Department of Justice's inspector general revealed Perez told investigators that whites are not entitled to protection under the Voting Rights Act.
Perez also has a record on race worth recounting. The Free Beacon noted that as head of the Justice Department Civil Rights Division, he dismissed a voter intimidation case against two members of the New Black Panther Party who threatened voters at a polling place in 2008. He also took the position that white people were not entitled to protection under the Voting Rights Act.
Other: Video: Perez Race Baiting Bigoted Rants against Voter ID laws and more
Free Beacon: Five Scandals That Could Hurt Democrats if Thomas Perez Is Their VP Pick
"Perez Doesn't Think White People Are Protected Under the Voting Rights Act
An investigation into the Civil Rights Division by the Department of Justice's inspector general revealed extreme views held by Perez. He told investigators that white people were not entitled to protection under the Voting Rights Act."