Defending the family

2005 Repost: Delgaudio Told You So:"Robert's Assist in Decision on Romer Case Called Impeachable Offense by Conservatives"

Today the Supreme Court announced it would not take up several appeals to defend traditional marriage in the United States. This would require four affirmations out of the 9. Judges Alito, Thomas and Scalia have always been expressively pro-traditional marriage. One judge was a swing vote and one judge, John Roberts, was openly condemned by Public Advocate previously as a "traitor to marriage".

REPOST FROM AUGUST 25 2005

Judge Roberts helped the radical homosexual lobby win the case that lead to conservative activists and scholars alike to call for the impeachment of the six Supreme Court Justices who voted to overturn the pro-family Colorado law in 1996.

Washington, DC -- The decision that Judge Roberts helped the radical homosexual lobby secure in Romer v. Evans lead conservative activists and scholars alike to call for the impeachment of the six Supreme Court Justices who voted to overturn the pro-family Colorado law, as reported by covenantnews.com and theamericanview.com.

"If this decision was bad enough that conservatives considered pushing for the impeachment of the 'Romer Six' then it ought to be bad enough to convince conservatives to not let the man who volunteered to do free work to win the case receive a free-pass in the confirmation process," said Public Advocate President Eugene Delgaudio. "Conservatives have stood idly by while liberals like Ginsburg, Bryer, Souter, Kennedy, and O'Connor where confirmed, it is time that we stood up and forced these nominees to prove beyond a reasonable doubt that they are originalists who will interpret the law not legislate from the bench."

The Regent Law Review article written by Steven W. Fitschen examined and supported the option of impeaching judges for issuing blatantly unconstitutional rulings, and used the Romer decision as the example. Justice Scalia wrote a scathing dissent in the case and pointed out that "[the Court's] opinion has no foundation in American constitutional law, and barely pretends to."

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