Rob Natelson on ‘Get Over It’ Washington January 6 riot

January 3, 2022

Montana Mortgages

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On Monday’s KGVO Talk Back, former UM law professor and Constitutional Fellow at the Independence Institute, Rob Natelson, gave some advice to those on the left absorbed by January 6.e riot in Washington, DC; ‘move on’.

“Let me suggest something to my friends on the left about January 6, it was a riot,” Natelson began. “It was serious, but forget about it, okay?” It was not at all as bad as the riots that unfolded throughout the summer of 2020, which killed around two dozen people and resulted in billions and billions of dollars in property damage and which also destroyed city centers across the country. They were much more serious.

Natelson also touched on the three main vaccine mandates offered by the Biden administration in an attempt to turn the problem into a weapon.

“The Health Care Workers Ordinance says the federal government will not give money to a health care provider who does not vaccinate all of their staff,” he said. “With this, they are extending a statute of Congress for the payment of this money and, and the control of the quality of the health services in a mandate of immunization.”

Natelson said federal courts have so far failed to welcome Biden’s warrants.

“The fate of these three terms in federal courts has not been very good,” he said. “The administration has not lost them all, but it has lost most and lost most of them on the grounds that the laws it uses to justify these mandates were never intended to be extended to general laws. public health statutes, and that if Congress had wanted them to be general public health statutes, Congress would have said so, “he said.” But several other courts have also expressed constitutional concerns that it’s really not something that affects public health issues, like immunization issues, is really not something that is left to the federal government. “

Finally, on the issue of recent oral arguments in the United States Supreme Court that could potentially overturn Roe v Wade, in which UM law professor Anthony Johnstone told the KGVO that the Montana Constitution would still allow the law from a woman to an abortion, Natelson vehemently disagreed.

“I don’t agree with that at all,” he said. “I strongly disagree with that. Now it’s unclear what the Montana Supreme Court will do. I mean, it’s a very unpredictable tribunal. But if you go back to Montana’s legislative history, in the right privacy, there is no evidence that it has anything to do with abortion. First, it was enacted a year before Roe vs. Wade invented the right to abortion into federal privacy law. Second, by the time Montana’s privacy law was enacted, Montana probably had one of the toughest pro-life laws in the country. This was not to suggest that the right to privacy was going to change. I have gone through the ratifications file and people are free to consult a database that I have collected for this purpose. There is no indication that Montana’s right to privacy was presented to people in a way that would compromise what was then Montana’s strong pro-life standard. So the evidence for me is compelling that Montana’s right to privacy does not in fact include any claimed right to abortion.

Read articles by Natelson of the Independence Institute here. Her weekly articles in The Epoch Times can be found here.

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