Thursday, July 10, 2014

Helling Considers Hobby Lobby Case Impact

Helling carries baseball analogy out to its illogical conclusion: Hobby Lobby case shows Supreme Court justices, like umpires, can miss calls

10 Comments:

Anonymous said...

Well that was fucking stupid

Glazer must have wrote it.

Anonymous said...

Kansas City Atheist Coalition Cocksuckers.

chuck said...

Helling wants the Gubment to control birth control by way of making the employer pay for it.

Hobby Lobby objected to providing drugs that would abort the unborn.

The fuckin government needs to get the fuck out of the Health Care business, the Education business and ALL things not related to high ways, and the military.

The over reach of teh Fed is like a goddamn cancer that is just killing this country.

Anonymous said...

The only people less qualified than the Federal Government, to run damn near anything, is the American Press.

Anonymous said...

"Glazer must have wrote it."

KCPS?

Anonymous said...

Helling- Glazer ... Idiots

Anonymous said...

When I see Helling I wish his mother had been on the pill or had access to cheap RU-86. Helling is supposedly a journalist, so he ought to do more research on this issue. It is not about birth control pills, it is about abortion pills.

Nancy McNoodly, school nurse said...

I for one am glad that the theologians on the Supreme Court are nice enough to interpret the scriptures for us.
Although I don't remember reading a lot about abortion in the Good Book.. I reckon I must have just had the wrong translation.

Anonymous said...

Nancy McNoodly if you wasn't so damn ugly you might know what fucking was

Anonymous said...

INVESTIGATIVE!!! BREAKING!!!!

RE: Hobby Lobby case shows Supreme Court justices, like umpires, can miss calls

Dave Helling Strikes OUT With Recent Article!

Mr. Helling opens with an error, when he writes ----"During his confirmation hearings to become the nation’s chief justice, John Roberts compared his role to that of an umpire......Anyone who has played baseball understands that consistency is more important for umpires than strict adherence to the rules."

Consistency is more important than strict adherence to the rules? What? Mr. Helling has been caught with his foot off of first base and is called out! He was so eager to advance to second base that his inattentiveness cost him the opportunity and he must shuffle back to the dugout.

A judge who strictly adheres to the rules, will by definition, be consistent. Let's stick to the rules.

A Falling Star, while briefly entertaining, is destined to quickly become extinguished and cease to exist.