Do You Know What's Going
On In Your State Legislature? 

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By Devvy
How many more laws do we need?
I wrote a column titled that at least 10-12 years ago. Every session of the Outlaw Congress there are thousands of bills. Here, go take a look. That's just 'Bills.' Here is the directory for all bills and resolutions. It would take a month to read just the titles and a short summary. We know that some bills get very high profile treatment, i.e., the unconstitutional CommieCare "law" recently struck down by Judge Vinson out in Florida. Of course, that hasn't stopped the usurper's minions and lackeys from moving forward despite the court's ruling.
Which reminds me before I continue. Last week I sent a letter to my newly elected state representative, Jim Landtroop, who opposes the illegal government take over of the health care delivery system in this country. I had a question for him: Even if Texas were to sign a law supported by Gov. Rick Perry nullifying "ObamaCare" and the individual mandate, how will the State of Texas stop the IRS from enforcing collection of that new tax? The number of exemptions granted that "law" continues to grow, but the bulldozer continues to roll so my question is legitimate. Whether it's 2012 or 2013, how will the legislature protect the citizens of our state from the Gestapo?
Of course, we know that mess is going to the U.S. Supreme Court, the question is when? Virginia's Attorney General, Ken Cuccinelli announced a couple of weeks ago:
"... that Virginia will seek an immediate U.S. Supreme Court review of the state's constitutional challenge to Obamacare, bypassing the appellate court. But legal experts doubt the move will succeed and lead to early intervention by the nation's highest court.
"'Rule 11 of U.S. Supreme Court procedure allows parties to skip lower courts and ask for immediate Supreme Court review,' The Washington Post explains. But the court grants such requests 'only upon a showing that the case is of such imperative public importance as to justify deviation from normal appellate practice and to require immediate determination in this Court.' A Justice Department spokeswoman said its lawyers feel the case should be heard first in an appellate court."
In the meantime, that gigantic mess will continue to cost we the people wasted money. Health care groups are moving forward despite the Florida ruling. And, as I pointed out in a recent column - the make up of the court is critical.
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