Well, a majority on our Supreme Court has once again refused to perform its constitutionally assigned duty and Justice Thomas calls this negligence 'Inexplicable'. See: Justice Thomas: SCOTUS Refusal to Hear Pennsylvania Election Cases Is 'Inexplicable'

Feb 22, 2021

”The Supreme Court ruled 6-3 to reject the review of two 2020 Pennsylvania presidential election cases Monday, but Justices Samuel Alito, Neil Gorsuch and Clarence Thomas believe they should have been given hearings.”

HERE IS A LINK to the Thomas dissent.

Thomas wrote:

"These cases provide us with an ideal opportunity to address just what authority nonlegislative officials have to set election rules, and to do so well before the next election cycle. The refusal to do so is inexplicable.”

And . . .

"One wonders what this Court waits for. We failed to settle this dispute before the election, and thus provide clear rules. Now we again fail to provide clear rules for future elections. The decision to leave election law hidden beneath a shroud of doubt is baffling. By doing nothing, we invite further confusion and erosion of voter confidence. Our fellow citizens deserve better and expect more of us,"

Thomas also wrote:

"An election system lacks clear rules when, as here, different officials dispute who has authority to set or change those rules. This kind of dispute brews confusion because voters may not know which rules to follow. Even worse, with more than one system of rules in place, competing candidates might each declare victory under different sets of rules."

It is becoming more obvious as each day passes that a majority on our Supreme Court is intentionally sowing the seeds of confusion and rebellion by refusing to abide by and enforce the provisions of our Constitution, and it is replacing the very intentions and beliefs under which our Constitution was adopted with their personal views of social justice, fairness and reasonableness.


"The public welfare demands that constitutional cases must be decided according to the terms of the Constitution itself, and not according to judges' views of fairness, reasonableness, or justice." -- Justice Hugo L. Black ( U.S. Supreme Court Justice, 1886 - 1971) Source: Lecture, Columbia University, 1968