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Whistleblower (DIGITAL) - August 2003

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August 2003: LAW-LESS: Why many Americans fear attorneys and judges more than terrorists

From the Supreme Court on down, America's judiciary, once representing the hope of justice, equality under law and protection of the innocent, has largely become just the opposite — persecutor of the innocent, protector of the corrupt and destroyer of the Constitution, according to the no-holds-barred August edition of Whistleblower.

Titled "LAW-LESS: Why many Americans fear attorneys and judges more than terrorists," this eye-opening and disturbing special report leads off with veteran radio talk host and columnist Dennis Prager, who writes:

      I was raised to believe that law is the glory of decent society; that the rule of law is the

sine qua non

      of civilization; that international law is the greatest protector of human rights; that lawyers should be coupled with doctors as an elite profession to which a young person can aspire; that making laws is the great work of legislatures; that law schools are among the noble places of learning in society; that the title "judge" was perhaps the highest appellation in society; and that the jury system is an essential component of a just society.

Most of the preceding has become nonsense.

I have come to fear almost everything having to do with law. Though there are many fine people in the legal profession, and though law is necessary to protect society from descending into chaos, I now fear the legal profession more than I do Islamic terror ...

After that warm-up, WND Editor and founder Joseph Farah weighs in with a comprehensive and forceful analysis of the current Supreme Court, unambiguously titled "Impeach the 'Sodomy 6.'" In it, he lays out in detail his reasons for initiating a national movement to impeach the six justices that voted to prohibit Texas and all other states from passing sodomy legislation.

Picking up the ball, Allyson Smith follows with a stunning and prescient look at the future of sex laws in the United States. Titled "Court opens Pandora's box of perversion," Smith's in-depth investigative piece shows conclusively that, thanks to the Supreme Court's recent decision, the unthinkable may be just around the corner: legal and eventually social acceptance of polygamy, consensual incest, bestiality, gay marriage and more.

Whistleblower also presents Scalia's scathing dissenting opinion, in which he proclaims the majority's sodomy decision "effectively decrees the end of all morals legislation." Farah calls Scalia's lengthy dissent "one the most brilliant analyses I've ever read."

Also included in this issue:


  • "What is the proper role of the Supreme Court?" by Joseph Farah


  • "Justices ask: Can Constitution make it in global age?" — citing recent comments by two Supreme Court justices in which they question the sufficiency of the Constitution in an age of increasing globalism


  • "Congress' not-so-fierce battle over the judiciary," by Jane Chastain, who reveals exactly how Republicans have turned the crucial judicial appointment process over to Democrats


  • "Lawyers fighting for God and country," by Art Moore, profiling some of the dedicated legal firms that are making big strides in saving America


  • "Judicial prejudice against pro-lifers?" — a disturbing survey of legal decisions that have seriously infringed the constitutional rights of one lone group: pro-life Americans


  • "A Gen-X view of the Constitution: Christian attorney gives unvarnished look at today's legal culture" by Richard D. Ackerman


  • "3 cheers for jury nullification" by Vox Day, who proves how and why individual citizens are more powerful than the entire judiciary


  • "The Law." Excerpts from this brilliant and insightful book by French economist, statesman and author Frederic Bastiat. A remarkably concise, crystal-clear explanation of what law is, where it comes from, and of what it should legitimately consist. An education in itself.


  • "Captain America: An up-close and personal look at '10 Commandments Judge' Roy Moore" by J. Zane Walley


  • "Disorder in the Court," a humorous compilation of some of the thousands of outrageous lawsuits currently being filed in America's courtrooms, including: the surfer who sued another surfer for "taking his wave;" the Idaho college student who "mooned" someone from his 4th story dorm room window and then sued the university after he fell; the embezzler that sued the bank after the bank discovered the embezzler's theft and returned the funds to its rightful owner; and the beer-drinker who sued Anheuser-Busch for false advertising because his success with women didn't increase when he drank their beer.

    For a 12-month subscription to Whistleblower, click here.