Ketanji Brown Jackson Says the First Amendment is Getting in the Way of Government Censorship of Your Speech

This kneegrow who can’t even define “woman” is on the SCOTUS.

Washington Examiner

Supreme Court Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson raised concerns that the First Amendment may stand in the way of government censorship in unique times.

In Monday’s oral arguments for Murthy v. Missouri, Jackson appeared to be skeptical that the government could not censor social media posts in “the most important time periods.”

“My biggest concern is that your view has the First Amendment hamstringing the government in significant ways in the most important time periods,” Jackson said to Louisiana Solicitor General Benjamin Aguiñaga.

“You seem to be suggesting that that duty cannot manifest itself in the government encouraging or even pressuring platforms to take down harmful information,” Jackson said. “So, can you help me? Because I’m really worried about that because you’ve got the First Amendment operating in an environment of threatening circumstances, from the government’s perspective, and you’re saying that the government can’t interact with the source of those problems.”

Aguiñaga said his view was that the government should intervene in certain situations, but it has to do so by following the First Amendment.

“Our position is not that the government can’t interact with the platforms there. They can and they should in certain circumstances like that, that present such dangerous issues for society and especially young people,” Aguiñaga said in response. “But the way they do that has to be in compliance with the First Amendment. And I think that means they can give them all the true information that the platform needs and ask to amplify that.”

Jackson said a “once-in-a-lifetime pandemic” or other emergencies would provide grounds for the government to censor social media posts that are misinformative.

“I’m interested in your view that the context doesn’t change the First Amendment principles,” she said. “I understood our First Amendment jurisprudence to require heightened scrutiny of government restrictions of speech, but not necessarily a total prohibition when you’re talking about a compelling interest of the government to ensure, for example, that the public has accurate information in the context of a once-in-a-lifetime pandemic.”

This is the consequence of the Dems’ DEI bullshit.

Jackson is a black radical, an anti-white bigotpro-illegal aliengoes easy on pedophiles. and proudly represented Islamic terrorists.

All the requisite boxes were checked for Biden’s requirements. Merit and substance have no bearing on any of his choices.

She insists child pornographers aren’t pedophiles. One of the perverts she slapped on the wrist for processing child porn, thanked her profusely for the 3 month sentence.

Another pedo she was soft on is an Oklahoma public school teacher named Lucas William Cane, who distributed thousands of child porn images on the Internet. Cane posted 23 cloud storage links containing more than 6,500 pictures and videos ‘depicting children who appeared to be of elementary, middle, and high school ages engaged in sexual acts or posing sexually.’ Some children appearing alone, with adults or with other children engaged in various sex acts.” Jackson gave the shitbag the mandatory minimum, 60 months in prison, instead of the 84 months that’d been requested by prosecutors.

The scrunt also went easy on child-porn cases that involved horrifying details of sadomasochistic torture of young kids — including infants and toddlers.

And as for the ‘pandemic‘,  Biden’s regime teamed up with Big Tech social media to censor and ban any opposition to government propaganda and authoritarian measures.

The Constitution was written to protect liberties and hamstring the government for a reason.  The founders understood that an unchecked government results in tyranny.


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1 thought on “Ketanji Brown Jackson Says the First Amendment is Getting in the Way of Government Censorship of Your Speech”

  1. John D. Egbert

    My best friend in all the world – now, sadly, deceased – always maintained that the Declaration, Constitution, and Bill of Rights are the writings closest to divine inspiration since the Bible – – and that all amendments since have been mistakes. I agree, with the exception of the 23rd, which repealed the 18th.

    The Constitution, in particular, lays out, in the common language of the day, what the government is limited to do – as opposed to emphasizing that all else is the province to the “several States, or to the People.” As a nation, we must return to the Principles and Precepts of the Constitution – as written and as explained in the Federalist Papers – or else lose our Republic.

    There is increasing talk of Civil War 2.0. I disagree totally. If anything, what may be needed will be Revolution 2.0. Read the introduction to the Declaration of Independence: “When, in the course of Human events . . .”

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