After SCOTUS nominee Ketanji Brown Jackson was asked to define “woman,” and she replied she’s not a biologist, these follow-up questions might have been appropriate to ask the prospective jurist:
Judge Jackson, would you consider yourself an African-American woman?
She would probably answer yes, or say “I never considered that question, I’ll have to take it up with my Marxist professor.”
Can you define “African-American?”
Anyone can guess what that answer might be.
As a jurist sitting on the bench of the nation’s highest court, would you rule in favor of a white man employed in a high position in federal government, with power over the life of the nation, were that white man employed based solely on his Caucasian race?
She’d need to answer that, and she’d need to rule in favor of the plaintiff (for example, the black woman or man excluded). Federal government, as well as private employment, would have violated federal law and the civil rights of other Americans qualified for the position.
As a jurist sitting on the bench of the highest court, would you rule in favor of a white man employed in a high position in federal government, with power ruling over the life of the nation, were that man employed solely for his biological sex?
She’d need to answer that in favor of the plaintiff (for example a female of any race). Federal government, as well as private employers, are prohibited under federal law to violate the civil rights of other Americans qualified for the position with respect to their sexual orientation and biology.
Are you aware that the list of “President” Biden’s nominees – every single one - was based on two criteria: a. the nominee was African-American, and b. the nominee was a woman? Do you believe that the president’s criteria for his nominees met the requirements under federal law and the president's obligation to defend the U.S. Constitution, as well as Americans of all races and sexes?
Do you believe that being an African-American woman qualifies you for the bench of the highest court in the nation over prospective nominees who were excluded because they were neither African-American nor female? If so, can you explain to this committee why you believe it?
Judge Jackson, as a highly-educated (fill in here: African-American, woman, whatever), would you agree with the assessment accepted across all fields of science, literature, and history seen in the illustration below, without your being a biologist?
Andrew G. Benjamin is a real estate and tax specialist, equities trader, a former economic advisor to New York city mayor Rudy Giuliani; serving on the transition team's Subcommittee on Taxation, Finance and the Budget. Benjamin also wrote extensively about intelligence, economic issues, the Mideast, terrorism, technology, high end audio and transnational politics.
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