Anti-Birth Activist: Because There Isn’t Enough Baby Murder For “Justice” Jackson

Radical anti-American Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson has gone out of her way to prove that she is a debased and macabre person and that the beautiful United States of America is going to have a long ghoulish road ahead of us with this person in such a position of authority with the SCOTUS.

This week Jackson, who is famous for not knowing what a woman is, showed the world that killing babies is a top interest of hers, and her dissent from the rule of law and civil liberties for parents, women and babies needs to be understood by all Americans.

She wants to allow young women to be able to destroy their lives and murder their own unborn offspring and to be exploited by a greedy and lustful murder industry that preys upon young and scared women- at a time when they most need assistance.

The abortion industry is notorious for preying upon and exploiting young Black women and Jackson can not get enough of it- and wants no protection for those women.

It might be because she doesn’t understand that it is women who get pregnant with human offspring. The issue is likely over the head of Jackson all together as she advances the Planned Parenthood baby-killing business, but she was smart enough to use her own skin pigmentation and sex to get a lifelong job making trouble for the American Republic.

Here are the details:

This is from The Hill:

The Supreme Court on Monday struck down a federal court ruling upholding the right for a minor to go to court to get permission to undergo an abortion, with Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson penning a solo dissent in the case.

The ruling from the court on Monday vacated a lower court ruling that a state court clerk could be sued for telling a pregnant teenager that the court must notify her parents of her attempt to get a court order to allow her to obtain an abortion without the consent of her parents.

Jackson’s dissent focused on the use of Munsingwear vacatur, in which a case is vacated because it has become moot while pending review by a higher court — unless the party adversely impacted by the initial decision is not to blame for the “mootness.”

“I am concerned that contemporary practice related to so called ‘Munsingwear vacaturs’ has drifted away from the doctrine’s foundational moorings,” Jackson wrote in her dissent.

The case stems from a lawsuit in Missouri that court clerk Michelle Chapman violated a 17-year-old pregnant teenager’s rights. A minor is required under state law in Missouri to obtain parental permission to receive an abortion, but it also allows a minor to seek a court order bypassing that requirement. When the teenager went to the courthouse in 2018 to secure such a bypass, Chapman said she would have to let the teenager’s parents know about the hearing.

The teenager eventually went to Illinois and received such a judicial bypass and obtained an abortion. Two federal courts rejected Chapman’s claim that she was immune from the lawsuit.

But the Supreme Court on Monday rejected the lower court ruling that Chapman was not immune from the suit, sending it back to an appeals court to dismiss the lawsuit as moot, accepting the clerk’s argument that the mootness was due to the Supreme Court decision striking down Roe v. Wade.

But Jackson argued in her brief dissent that the case became moot because Chapman and the teenager agreed to have the original case in a district court in Missouri dismissed, arguing that meant it was not unfair for Chapman to lose her right to appeal.

Jackson also noted the Munsingwear vacatur was previously reserved for “extraordinary” or “exceptional” cases, and said Chapman’s case was “far-from-exceptional.”

“In my view, it is crucial that we hold the line and limit the availability of Munsingwear vacatur to truly exceptional cases,” she wrote.

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