South Dakota's curious non-reader members of the bar
Judging by the content of some of the
opinion pieces about Amendment E
(here's a real whopper), you might wonder if South Dakota had schools that taught writing but
not reading. The next paragraph is the part that some people can't read. See if
"No immunity shall extend to any judge of this State for any
deliberate violation of law, fraud or conspiracy, intentional violation of due
process of law, deliberate disregard of material facts, judicial acts without
jurisdiction , blocking of a lawful conclusion of a case, or any deliberate
violation of the Constitutions of South Dakota or the United States,
notwithstanding Common Law, or any other contrary statute."
non-readers encounter that paragraph, they can't see the word "judge," so they
pretend there are other nouns there instead, like "councilman" and "water board.
" Isn't that hilarious?
The non-readers can't understand the concept of
"violations of law" either, so they pretend Amendment E is about other things
instead, like "having a bad hair day" or "disagreement." I wonder how they even
manage to cross the street safely if these non-readers are so easily confused by
such simple words and concepts.
What's really strange is how many of these
non-readers are members of the bar, like the judges who are just about
to lose their immunity from prosecution when they break the law.
Maybe that association has something to do with their apparent inability to
read. Do you think so?
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