Errors in Nondiscrimination Acts created by Congress

Discussion in 'Politics' started by alpha-1, Feb 23, 2009.

  1. alpha-1

    alpha-1 Rookie

    Feb 23, 2009
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    In dealing with some civil cases I have in the United States District Court I discovered that there were errors in the Nondiscrimination Acts created by Congress as they pertain to the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). The errors make the acts unconstitutional. The errors are contained in Title VIII of the Civil Rights Act of 1968 (Fair Housing Act), Title II of the American with Disabilities Act of 1990(ADA), Section 504 Rehabilitation Act of 1973, and Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. What makes these Acts unconstitutional pertaining to HUD is that the nondiscrimination clauses in the Acts do not include HUD. This violates the first amendment clause, Congress shall make no law that abridges the right of a citizen to bring grievances for redress in the courts. This also violates the Fifth Amendment right to equal protection of the law and to due process and to due process under the Fourteenth Amendment. If congress had included a phrase like, "the department included," or similar in the nondiscrimination clause of the Acts it would have made them constitutional.
    HUD was empowered to prevent discrimination through the Acts. At the same time the Acts exclude HUD from the nondiscrimination. HUD can legally discriminate and rely on the Eleventh Amendment Sovereign Immunity of the United States Government as a defense if challenged.
    See, to compare information,, The United States Constitution - The U.S. Constitution Online,,,CFR Title 24, Volume 1, CFR Title 24, Volume 1, grants_statutes/titlevi.

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