Saturday, August 30, 2014

5 Questions With Judge Napolitano

September 17, 2012 by  
Filed under Constitution

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2 Responses to “5 Questions With Judge Napolitano”
  1. I could not agree more as I am fully in tune with the judge.

    If we are going to cite Judge Andrew Napolitano as a Freedom Fighter let us also take a “real and very close look” at all of the things he believes which are listed in the below link.

    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Andrew_Napolitano#Politics

    “Napolitano describes himself as a pro-life libertarian, more commonly known as libertarian conservative.

    He is a strong advocate for an orthodox interpretation of the U.S. Constitution, viewing it as a contract that must, according to rule of law, be interpreted the way its authors intended or else be invalid. He asserts that the Federal government has a very limited set of powers, that it is exceeding, and that the Bill of Rights limits its valid actions in all circumstances.

    The Constitution applies to persons, not just citizens. If you read the Constitution, its protections are not limited to Americans. And that was written intentionally, because at the time it was written, they didn’t know what Native Americans would be. When the post civil war amendments were added, they didn’t know how blacks would be considered, because they had a decision of the Supreme Court called Dred Scott, that said blacks are not persons. So in order to make sure the Constitution protected every human being: American, alien; citizen, non-citizen; lawful combatant, enemy combatant; innocent, guilty; those who wish us well, those who wish us ill…they use the broadest possible language, to make it clear: Wherever the government goes, the Constitution goes, and wherever the Constitution goes, the protections that it guarantees restrain the government and requires it to protect those rights.

    Napolitano has called consumer advocate and frequent presidential candidate Ralph Nader a hero of his.

    Napolitano believes that the 9/11 incidents including the subsequent collapse of the World Trade Tower buildings in New York City did not take place as the US government has publicly communicated. “It’s “hard for me to believe that” World Trade Center building 7 “came down by itself,” said Napolitano, “twenty years from now, people will look at 9–11 the way we look at the assassination of JFK today. It couldn’t possibly have been done the way the government told us.

    Napolitano believes that the issue of marriage should be settled by private individuals, and that no government should pass laws prohibiting certain individuals from getting married.”

  2. Jote' Thompson says:

    Yes, thanks for this article. Judge Napolitano supports Gary Johnson for President. He’s campaigning with him in New York today! BUT I SEE YOU CONVENIENTLY LEFT THIS OUT. NO WONDER ARE NATION IS IN PERIL!

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