(Patriot Insider) – According to a new report from WND, the chief of the Senate Judiciary committee has made the official announcement that the confirmation hearing for Joe Biden’s Supreme Court nominee, Ketanji Brown Jackson (pictured here), has been set for March 21.
However, her background is being dug up and exposed, and what has been found buried in her past may end up coming back to haunt her now.
Fox News released a report that revealed Jackson met the only two real requirements that Joe Biden demanded his nominee meet: being black and being a woman.
The date for the confirmation hearing was announced by Sen. Dick Durbin, a Democrat from Illinois, who stated that Jackson would be answering questions from senators beginning on that date.
“The first day of the hearing will be limited to statements from each member of the committee, as well as those who will formally introduce Jackson, and Jackson herself. The next two days, Tuesday, March 22 and Wednesday, March 23, will be for senators to question Jackson,” Fox went on to say in its report.
“While Republican senators say they have objections to her record and judicial philosophy, Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, said the GOP won’t go down the same path as Democrats have done recently in launching personal attacks against a nominee,” the report said.
“Sadly, Senate Democrats have undermined the American people’s confidence in previous judicial confirmation processes with vicious personal smears and unfounded accusations,” Cruz stated. “These kinds of shameless attacks demeaned the Senate and made a mockery of our constitutional role in providing advice and consent to the president on nominations.”
Just the News issued a reported that one big issue Jackson may have to face involves her giving support for sex offenders. That’s something highly frowned upon in this country. And rightly so. Anyone who would harm a child in this manner has zero respect for life, which is what makes them a danger to society.
Jackson went so far as to actually complain that the punishments these sex offenders face suffers from “excessiveness.” This opinion was written down in an article that Jackson published, albeit anonymously, back in 1996 in the Harvard Law Review.
The current Supreme Court nominee had failed to disclose her authorship of the piece until the Senate Judiciary Committee asked her to produce a list of published writing.
She went on to say in the piece, “Even in the face of understandable public outrage over repeat sexual predators, a principled prevention/punishment analysis evaluates the effect of the challenged legislation in a manner that reinforces constitutional safeguards against unfair and unnecessarily burdensome legislative action.”
“She noted that convicted sex offenders are subjected to “four major restraints upon release from prison or parole: registration, community notification, DNA testing, and civil commitment,” a report from Just The News stated.
“Another issue that could arise, according to a report in the Washington Free Beacon, is that she ‘shielded one of Hillary Clinton’s top State Department aides from scrutiny about his use of a personal email account to conduct official business,'” the WND report said.
“Jackson in 2015 denied Gawker’s request for details about press aide Philippe Reines’s stewardship of the account in the context of a Freedom of Information fight, the report explained,” WND continued.
“The publication had sought emails Reines traded with dozens of media outlets, but Jackson blocked the move, while claiming there was no proof that Reines acted in “bad faith” by using a personal email address,” the report added.
“Like Clinton, Reines often communicated with the press via a personal email account. That meant his communiqués were not preserved on State Department systems. When Gawker filed a FOIA request for Reines’ emails in September 2012, State Department officials were thus unable to turn up responsive records, prompting the lawsuit,” the report went on to explain.
What really contributed the most to Hillary Clinton’s loss in 2016 was the email scandal, which exploded during the 2016 presidential election.
The protection that Jackson afforded the Clinton acolyte came about when she claimed that the State Department had no obligation under FOIA “to solicit or produce” documents that were in the possession of a former official.
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