The Supreme Court batted 500 this week. In baseball, that's a damn good average. In life, the Supremes came up short.
The first decision ruled that it's about time to end the minority preferential quotas for education. Since first implemented thousands of White kids have been turned away from college admission in favor of a minority student with poorer grades, less community involvement, and fewer favorable peer reviews.
But, rather than issuing a broad and sweeping decision to put a stop to this practice, they simply referred the case back to a lower court judge who is to decide the fate of White students suffering from reverse discrimination at the University of Texas.
In the wake of Monday's limited decision the Supremes effectively punted on this issue and left better qualified White students out in the cold.
The second decision involved the Voting Rights Act of 1965. A good thing in 1965, Section 5 evolved into a tool for Blacks to achieve the reverse of voter equality; it has essentially become a tool for Black voting districts to commit massive Black voter fraud using such practices as barring state voting auditors
from monitoring the accuracy of votes in predominantly Black voting districts.
Perhaps the Supremes had taken a good look at massive voter fraud in Philadelphia, Cleveland, Cincinnati and Birmingham during last November's election. Incredibly, Obama had scored more votes than the total of eligible voters in the voter district. Most onerous, but apparently not embarrassing for Blacks, was the 115% of the vote Obama received in Black voter districts in Philadelphia.
Or perhaps it was the image of Black Panthers, wielding billy clubs, intimidating Whites from entering polling centers in Black districts. Under Section 5, it was the Federal government's responsibility to supervise fair elections, yet Obama's Attorney General, Eric Holder, chose not to prosecute these Black thugs, and in fact, covered up the investigation.
Maybe the folks on the court were taken aback by the Blacks who travelled about to seven states and cast a vote for Obama in all 7 states.
What the court essentially said is that the Federal government, under Section 5, had been given extraordinary power over state voting laws and had done a damn poor job of it. John Roberts himself wrote the decision and castigated Congress over their failure to heed an earlier Supreme Court warning that Section 5 was being abused and needed greater Congressional oversight.
While the Supreme Court probably didn't know how many dead people voted in the last election but, having sensed a hint of the "rotten", threw out Section 5, essentially telling Blacks voter equality laws were not meant to be used to commit voter fraud.
The Supremes come to bat one more time this week; they'll rule on California's Proposition 8 which bans gay marriage in California. They will essentially decide if a community remains free to set institutional standards, in this case whether Americans are still free to declare marriage as that between a man and a woman...or whether a small minority will determine community standards. My money is on those who are able to scream discrimination the loudest as that seems to be the key to success these days.
Yesterday, in response to the Supreme Court decision on Section 5, the liberals immediately posted pics on the internet of the Supreme Court; the five conservatives had Ku Klux Klan sheets superimposed over their faces, proving once again that liberal viciousness knows no bounds.