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Clarence Thomas exposed the biggest lie Democrats tell with one brutal question


Democrats dreaded this day at the Supreme Court.

They had good reason for that anxiety.

And that’s because Clarence Thomas exposed the biggest lie Democrats tell with one brutal question.

Oral arguments in the case of Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health showed the six Republican-appointed justices look ready to uphold Mississippi’s ban on abortions after 15 weeks and also potentially strike down the disastrous Roe v. Wade decision.

But there was one moment when Justice Clarence Thomas questioned Biden administration Solicitor General Elizabeth Prelogar that stood out.

Justice Thomas attempted to get at the heart of the matter by asking the Solicitor General what right was at stake in this case.

“General, would you specifically tell me — specifically state what the right is? Is it specifically abortion? Is it liberty? Is it autonomy? Is it privacy?” Justice Thomas quizzed.

Solicitor General Prelogar attempted to list a number of rights such as privacy, liberty, and bodily autonomy that were at stake in this case.

But Justice Thomas refused to take the bait.

Instead, Justice Thomas listed off amendments to the Bill of Rights and said that cases surrounding the Second and Fourth Amendments have been before the Court.

So Thomas wanted to know what right was before the Court in this case.

“I understand we’re talking about abortion here, but what is confusing is that we — if we were talking about the Second Amendment, I know exactly what we’re talking about. If we’re talking about the Fourth Amendment, I know what we’re talking about because it’s written. It’s there. What specifically is the right here that we’re talking about?” Justice Thomas asked a second time.

“So the right specifically is abortion?” Justice Thomas added.

Solicitor General Prelogar let the cat out of the bag and admitted the right at stake in this case is abortion – a so-called “right” that never appears once in the Constitution.

“It’s the right of a woman prior to viability to control whether to continue with the pregnancy, yes,” Solicitor General Prelogar responded.


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