USA’s pro-murder history is bipartisan

“I find nothing in the language or history of the Constitution to support the Court’s judgment [that to murder a child is a constitutional right] . . . . [Roe v. Wade is an affront to the Rule of Law, and] an exercise of raw judicial power.”

Those were the words, in 1973, of an evil, woman-hating, health-hating, freedom-hating democrat: Supreme Court Justice Byron White, whose dissent in Roe v. Wade was joined by only one other old white man who psychotically voted against “health” and “women’s rights” and “freedom” and such:  Supreme Court Justice Republican William Rehnquist.

“It’s, like, ya know, a constitutional right to, like, kill kids and stuff.” -A paraphrase of the legal reasoning of Supreme Court Justice Republican Harry Blackmun, who authored the 1973 Roe v. Wade decision to criminalize, throughout the United States, the outlawing of abortion, and to render meaningless the 10th amendment to the U.S. Constitution, which prohibits the federal government from invalidating the many anti-murder policies of every single state at the time.

Blackmum was one of three Republican pro-death Justices, including Warren E. Burger, whose status as Supreme Court Justice afforded him significant leverage over which cases were undertaken by the Supreme Court. Had those three pro-death Republicans joined the bipartisan (and manifestly constitutional) dissent — child-murder would not have become the “law of the land” in 1973. (Meanwhile, of course: in the real world, child-murder is not the law of the land, and all those who pretend otherwise do so simply because it suits their pro-murder ideation, or else because they are too cowardly to effect open revolt.)

The United States’ history of murder and mayhem is undeniably bipartisan (i.e. waged across the party-lines of all major-parties, who are–nearly all of them–traitors to the Constitution of course, yet more importantly traitors to the nation generally).

This is obvious, even setting aside the examples of the many terroristic wars waged by the U.S. government via deceiving its citizenry (especially, in modern times, wars on behalf of the anti-Jewish atheist-terrorist State of occupied Palestine).

The United States’ history of defenses against treachery and tyranny have also been bipartisan.

Presently our pro-murder country does not, whatsoever, operate under the rule of law, in any meaningful sense. Moreover, our current status quo exists only by the complacency–i.e. complicity–of every single tacitly pro-infanticide (and pro-murder generally) member the United States citizenry–both Democrat and Republican.

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