Tag Archives: Civil Rights Act

The Bolton Book, the Supreme Court and a Nation on Edge


Townhall Review – June 27, 2020

Hugh Hewitt and Secretary of State Mike Pompeo talk about the potential damage to national security caused by former National Security Advisor John Bolton’s book, “The Room Where It Happened.”

Hugh Hewitt and Arkansas Senator Tom Cotton discuss the chaos in the nation including the destruction, defacement and removal of historic statues.

Hugh Hewitt talks with Tennessee Senator Marsha Blackburn about a move underway to change names of military bases, some of which were named for Confederate generals.

Hugh Hewitt and current National Security Advisor Robert O’Brien talk about the Chinese Communist Party’s adherence to Marxist/Leninist doctrines.

Larry Elder and Alliance Defending Freedom Senior Counsel Kate Anderson look at the Supreme Court ruling to modify the meaning of sex in Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act.

Hugh Hewitt talks with former Defense Secretary Robert Gates about his book, “Exercise of Power: American Failures, Successes and a New Path Forward in a Post-Cold War World.

Dennis Prager and Julie Kelly, of American Greatness, talk about her book, “Disloyal Opposition: How the Never-Trump Right Tried and Failed to Take Down the President.”

Mike Gallagher talks with Larry Elder about his film project, “Uncle Tom.”

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Albert Mohler: A Sad Day in American Constitutional History

The decision handed down this week by the Supreme Court of the United States, expanding the sex discrimination clause of the 1964 Civil Rights Act to include the categories now of LGBTQ, is going to be one of those decisions that will have massive and dangerous impact as a precedent.

It’s going to go down as one of those decisions in the history of the Supreme Court of the United States that will set the trajectory for our culture. And that is very lamentable.

To argue that sex discrimination in 1964 had anything to do with the letters LGBTQ is irrational and it is intellectually dishonest. It’s sad that two conservative justices joined the majority in this case, including Chief Justice John Roberts and Justice Neil Gorsuch, who wrote the majority opinion after all. Justice Samuel Alito in dissent got it exactly right when he said that what the court did this week is not to judge, but rather to “legislate.”

And that is not what the Constitution calls upon the court to do. It’s a sad day in American constitutional history, and it sets the stage for even more sad days in our future.

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