Imagine you are a major dark money donor to the radical Left’s campaign to pack the U.S. Supreme Court. Is it time to ask for your money back?
The campaign to add new seats to the Supreme Court is making little headway. It faces bad poll numbers, a White House that has punted to a 36-member study commission, pushback in Congress and current justices whose own statements belie the radical Left’s cartoonish characterization of the Court as a hyper-partisan, bigoted wrecking crew hammering away at the foundations of American democracy.
246 years after the U.S. Army was established, today’s Department of Defense appears to be distracted from its national defense mission. Media commentators and service members alike have lamented the military’s drift toward becoming a testing ground for social policy experimentation.
When President Joe Biden announced the formation of a commission to study the possibility of adding seats to the U.S. Supreme Court, he raised more than a few eyebrows from policymakers and commentators spanning the breadth of the political spectrum. Like a bad zombie movie, an idea that should have died once and for all back in 1937, has been revived to stalk our most cherished liberties and the foundational principles of our Republic.
President Joe Biden, already under intense criticism for lack of transparency on his border and immigration policies, is launching his Supreme Court “reform” commission in a way that is sure to bring more suspicion and mistrust his way.
Authorized by President Joe Biden just weeks ago, the Presidential Commission on the Supreme Court of the United States held its first of six public meetings Wednesday. Within 180 days, the commission is set to present its findings and recommendations as to how (not “whether,” apparently) to bring about “court reform”—radically changing one of the three branches of our government.
President Joe Biden’s appointment of a commission to study whether to expand the number of judges on the Supreme Court has been grabbing most of the headlines in the debate over court-packing. Yet leftists are, in reality, waging a two-front campaign to tilt the federal judiciary in their favor. While the highest court in the land attracts most of the attention, leftists plot an ideological capture of the lower courts.