Nothing — not the law, the norms of the Constitution — seems to bother the GOP in its manhandling of the nomination protocol.
Barrett’s service on the board suggests she holds deep-seated homophobic hatred of gays.
Conflicting claims about health care and audio problems just added to the testy third day of hearings for the Supreme Court nominee.
The arguments have little effect to a GOP majority that is determined to put another right-wing voice on the high court.
Supreme Court nominee Amy Coney Barrett will face senators’ questions over her approach to health care, legal precedent and even the presidential election during a
Democrats sound the alarm bells but some legal experts say the Affordable Care Act faces little danger.
The headlong rush to confirm what could be the last court appointment by Donald Trump faces a tough election-year fight.
She has written that the high court’s landmark ruling that legalized abortion should be overturned. She also does not like gay marriage or Obamacare.
To paraphrase an old legal axiom: When Donald Trump feels the law is against him, argue the facts. If the facts are against him, try to use the law. If both are against him, pound the table and bring in the Supreme Court.
At no time in the history of Congress or the Supreme Court has a last-minute nominee been appointed and voted upon this close to a presidential election.