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Ruth Bader Ginsburg Didn’t Like Roe v Wade Either

Weatherman2020

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She was pro abortion but she knew the RvW ruling was not a good one.

Ginsburg warned against major judicial shifts in a 1992 lecture at New York University, citing Roe as an example.

“Measured motions seem to me right, in the main, for constitutional as well as common law adjudication,” she argued. “Doctrinal limbs too swiftly shaped, experience teaches, may prove unstable. The most prominent example in recent decades is Roe v. Wade.”

Ginsburg noted that Roe struck down far more than the specific Texas criminal abortion statute at issue in the case.

“Suppose the court had stopped there, rightly declaring unconstitutional the most extreme brand of law in the nation, and had not gone on, as the court did in Roe, to fashion a regime blanketing the subject, a set of rules that displaced virtually every state law then in force,” she said. “A less encompassing Roe, one that merely struck down the extreme Texas law and went no further on that day, I believe and will summarize why, might have served to reduce rather than to fuel controversy.” . . .

Ginsburg went on to contrast the court’s landmark decision in Roe with a slew of decisions from 1971 to 1982 in which the court struck down “a series of state and federal laws that differentiated explicitly on the basis of sex.”

Rather than creating a new philosophy of law and imposing it on the nation immediately, “the court, in effect, opened a dialogue with the political branches of government.”

“In essence, the court instructed Congress and state legislatures: rethink ancient positions on these questions,” Ginsburg noted. “The ball, one might say, was tossed by the justices back into the legislators’ court, where the political forces of the day could operate.”
 

beautress

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She was pro abortion but she knew the RvW ruling was not a good one.

Ginsburg warned against major judicial shifts in a 1992 lecture at New York University, citing Roe as an example.

“Measured motions seem to me right, in the main, for constitutional as well as common law adjudication,” she argued. “Doctrinal limbs too swiftly shaped, experience teaches, may prove unstable. The most prominent example in recent decades is Roe v. Wade.”

Ginsburg noted that Roe struck down far more than the specific Texas criminal abortion statute at issue in the case.

“Suppose the court had stopped there, rightly declaring unconstitutional the most extreme brand of law in the nation, and had not gone on, as the court did in Roe, to fashion a regime blanketing the subject, a set of rules that displaced virtually every state law then in force,” she said. “A less encompassing Roe, one that merely struck down the extreme Texas law and went no further on that day, I believe and will summarize why, might have served to reduce rather than to fuel controversy.” . . .

Ginsburg went on to contrast the court’s landmark decision in Roe with a slew of decisions from 1971 to 1982 in which the court struck down “a series of state and federal laws that differentiated explicitly on the basis of sex.”

Rather than creating a new philosophy of law and imposing it on the nation immediately, “the court, in effect, opened a dialogue with the political branches of government.”

“In essence, the court instructed Congress and state legislatures: rethink ancient positions on these questions,” Ginsburg noted. “The ball, one might say, was tossed by the justices back into the legislators’ court, where the political forces of the day could operate.”
Had the 1973 Highest court in the land understood that the average future year would exceed the million-a-year aborted murders per annum, they would have refused to hear the Roe v. Wade case. Instead, the numbers grew to the point of knowing abortion would be the last resort of irresponsibililty of a pampered puss generation, and cause abortion to be seen as mass murder extraordinaire. For crying out loud, today's generation treats it like a rite of passage, which it isn't. In fact, it's caused a lot of people to disrespect other people's lives, not just the unborn, as it has created murderesses who have no conception of the truth of what their benefitting organizers stole from their future attitudes.
 
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Weatherman2020

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Had the 1973 Highest court in the land understood that the average future year would exceed the million-a-year aborted murders per annum, they would have refused to hear the Roe v. Wade case. Instead, the numbers grew to the point of knowing abortion would be the last resort of irresponsibililty of a pampered puss generation, and cause abortion to be seen as mass murder extraordinaire. For crying out loud, today's generation treats it like a rite of passage, which it isn't. In fact, it's caused a lot of people to disrespect other people's lives, not just the unborn, as it has created murderesses who have no conception of the truth of what their benefitting organizers stole from their future attitudes.
RvW was a horrific decision, even Ginsberg said so. The baby killers had 50 years to pass a law to get what they want but know the voters recoil at the 3rd trimester murders they’re after.
 

Flopper

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She was pro abortion but she knew the RvW ruling was not a good one.

Ginsburg warned against major judicial shifts in a 1992 lecture at New York University, citing Roe as an example.

“Measured motions seem to me right, in the main, for constitutional as well as common law adjudication,” she argued. “Doctrinal limbs too swiftly shaped, experience teaches, may prove unstable. The most prominent example in recent decades is Roe v. Wade.”

Ginsburg noted that Roe struck down far more than the specific Texas criminal abortion statute at issue in the case.

“Suppose the court had stopped there, rightly declaring unconstitutional the most extreme brand of law in the nation, and had not gone on, as the court did in Roe, to fashion a regime blanketing the subject, a set of rules that displaced virtually every state law then in force,” she said. “A less encompassing Roe, one that merely struck down the extreme Texas law and went no further on that day, I believe and will summarize why, might have served to reduce rather than to fuel controversy.” . . .

Ginsburg went on to contrast the court’s landmark decision in Roe with a slew of decisions from 1971 to 1982 in which the court struck down “a series of state and federal laws that differentiated explicitly on the basis of sex.”

Rather than creating a new philosophy of law and imposing it on the nation immediately, “the court, in effect, opened a dialogue with the political branches of government.”

“In essence, the court instructed Congress and state legislatures: rethink ancient positions on these questions,” Ginsburg noted. “The ball, one might say, was tossed by the justices back into the legislators’ court, where the political forces of the day could operate.”
Rowe V Wade has always been on shaky ground. It is based on the opinion that the Constitution of the United States protects a pregnant woman's liberty to choose to have an abortion without excessive government restriction. The basis for this right is the right of privacy in the 14th amendment.
 

Augustine_

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She was pro abortion but she knew the RvW ruling was not a good one.

Ginsburg warned against major judicial shifts in a 1992 lecture at New York University, citing Roe as an example.

“Measured motions seem to me right, in the main, for constitutional as well as common law adjudication,” she argued. “Doctrinal limbs too swiftly shaped, experience teaches, may prove unstable. The most prominent example in recent decades is Roe v. Wade.”

Ginsburg noted that Roe struck down far more than the specific Texas criminal abortion statute at issue in the case.

“Suppose the court had stopped there, rightly declaring unconstitutional the most extreme brand of law in the nation, and had not gone on, as the court did in Roe, to fashion a regime blanketing the subject, a set of rules that displaced virtually every state law then in force,” she said. “A less encompassing Roe, one that merely struck down the extreme Texas law and went no further on that day, I believe and will summarize why, might have served to reduce rather than to fuel controversy.” . . .

Ginsburg went on to contrast the court’s landmark decision in Roe with a slew of decisions from 1971 to 1982 in which the court struck down “a series of state and federal laws that differentiated explicitly on the basis of sex.”

Rather than creating a new philosophy of law and imposing it on the nation immediately, “the court, in effect, opened a dialogue with the political branches of government.”

“In essence, the court instructed Congress and state legislatures: rethink ancient positions on these questions,” Ginsburg noted. “The ball, one might say, was tossed by the justices back into the legislators’ court, where the political forces of the day could operate.”
Okay, taliban :rolleyes:
 

ColonelAngus

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Wow, so RBG hated women and was a Trumptard…pretty crazy.

Admit it, cult…you are painted into a corner on this one.
 

ColonelAngus

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Why are you cultists ignoring this?

Call out RBG for being a Trumptard.

She hated Roe V Wade.

Where are you guys? Bash her. She is racist.
 
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Weatherman2020

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Why are you cultists ignoring this?

Call out RBG for being a Trumptard.

She hated Roe V Wade.

Where are you guys? Bash her. She is racist.
RBG was a woman hater.
Whatever a woman is anyway.
 

ColonelAngus

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It’s too bad. A cult hero like Ruth Bader Ginsburg is actually a misogynist who hates women.
 

ColonelAngus

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Time to cancel RBG. Tear down any statues or her likeness anywhere. She is a misogynist.
 

flan327

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RvW was a horrific decision, even Ginsberg said so. The baby killers had 50 years to pass a law to get what they want but know the voters recoil at the 3rd trimester murders they’re after.
What is WRONG with you?
 

Jets

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The problem is that the SC did what Congress failed to do….
 
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Weatherman2020

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What is WRONG with you?
Not my fault Democrats have never passed a law legalizing the murder of children as they’re being born.
 

hadit

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Not my fault Democrats have never passed a law legalizing the murder of children as they’re being born.
That's a good point. I believe that legislators hid behind Roe because they knew how divisive it was and didn't want to go on record or do the heavy lifting necessary to codify it into law.
 
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Weatherman2020

Weatherman2020

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Oh wow...we're the Taliban.....can we start having Saturday afternoon beheadings now?
I say we all go to homo bars today and begin our Muslim outreach program.
 

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