A justice should know what the Constitution says

A justice should know what the Constitution says

A justice should know what the Constitution says

A pro-lifer advises senators to be sure to bring up the life issue when questioning and examining President Biden's pick for the U.S. Supreme Court.

Biden's nominee for the nation's high court is Federal Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson, who is considered to be extremely liberal and is supported by most of the nation's radical abortion groups. When she appears before the Senate Judiciary Committee, Hugh Brown of the American Life League (ALL) expects questions about that to come up.

Brown, Hugh (ALL) Brown

"This has nothing to do with politics; this is life and death," Brown insists. "You hate to make assumptions, but anyone supported by Joe Biden -- clearly that issue had to have been discussed, and clearly she has to be someone who made him comfortable enough that he can keep whoever it is he's trying to appease happy. And that's certainly not a good sign."

Jackson has supported keeping pro-life counselors away from child termination clinics, and she refers to abortion as healthcare. But as the ALL spokesman points out, a justice is supposed to rule on the basis of precedent and the U.S. Constitution, and he does not think Jackson can be trusted to do that.

"The Bill of Rights says we all have the right to life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness, with the right to life being first and foremost," Brown notes. "The fact that the people that created this nation outlawed abortion, I think that kind of answers that question. They didn't even think about the absurdity of putting [abortion] into the Constitution, because who would think of such a thing, right? That's how far we've fallen."

He reiterates that even though the 1973 Supreme Court ruled there is a right to abortion in the Constitution, such a thing is simply not there.