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  • #16
    No Brain Brit does not know the difference between the United States Code, Acts of Congress, and a Supreme Court decision. S.tupid is as s.tupid does.

    D.ummy, Plyer is not a law, it is not an Act of Congress, it is a Supreme Court decision.

    But in any event, discouraging illegals like nobrainborders from attending schools is a very beneficial side effect.

    Illegals are not welcome. Some people just don't get the "illegal" part of illegal alien.

    Comment


    • #17
      Immigration law seem to be a hot-button issue.I believe,one reason the federal government should stop Alabama's enforcement of new law is that people will flee from Alabama to other states in order to avoid the law. The filing states that the law has already driven Hispanic students from public schools and migrant workers from towns.Sections of the law have already been stopped, however. There are numerous bigger constitutional problems at play in this controversy. The suits, however, could take several years to sort out. Article source: Portions of Alabama immigration law blocked by injunction

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      • #18
        In fedNUT's world Brown v. Board of Education and Roe v. Wade and both just "Supreme Court decisions" and not Law of the Land LOL Talk to a lawyer sometime fedNUT and educate yourself.
        "What you see in the photograph isn't what you saw at the time. The real skill of photography is organized visual lying."

        Comment


        • #19
          sorry colonmoss...but the dirtbags leaving Alabama are .... exactly that....no one who is in the US LEGALLY would leave...only enema bag cleaners would be (rightfully) afraid...illegal aliens have NO right to be in MY country...so good FN riddance to all of them...but hey, if you love 'em so much, why haven't YOU taken a few into YOUR home, and fed, clothed, educated them?? Because you are just another hypocritical, unpatriotic double digit trailerpark dweller.

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          • #20
            ______________________________________________
            But in any event, discouraging illegals like nobrainborders from attending schools is a very beneficial side effect.
            ____________________________________________
            You surely have one thing in common with the achitects of AL immigration law. On thier part they didn't think of the consequence of thier of the law, while you just don't think before you say anything. Same blood group type.

            Comment


            • #21
              No Brain Brit doesn't know the difference between a Supreme Court decision and an Act of Congress. S.tupid is as s.tupid does.

              No chav could tell the difference.

              Comment


              • #22
                As quoted, above, by BRIT:

                "Really? Yes there is. Whose the idiot here? In cases where the Federal Law is challenged, a SCOTUS ruling becomes the Law of the Land and is final unless a new challenge is made and accepted to be judged by them you dimwit!"


                The post has been deleted by the administrator for violating the discussion board rules.

                Comment


                • #23
                  <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content"> No Brain Brit doesn't know the difference between a Supreme Court decision and an Act of Congress. S.tupid is as s.tupid does. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>

                  Since fedNUT appears to believe that States have a right to create their own immigration laws, why then didn't the AL law say all illegal immigrant kids shall be barred from enrolling in public schools?

                  If all Devildoll can come up with is a grammatical error (yes I do admit when I'm wrong) then I must be winning the argument!
                  "What you see in the photograph isn't what you saw at the time. The real skill of photography is organized visual lying."

                  Comment


                  • #24
                    With all due respect, Brit, your argument is absurd.

                    States are sovereign entities, within the legal limits of their sovereignty, and have the right to enact laws...whether said laws relate to immigration or any other subject.

                    All laws enacted by a state are subject to oversight by the courts, as are all laws passed by the federal government...and, of course, they must pass Constitutional scrutiny.

                    The Federal District Courts have largely upheld the recent immigration-related laws in both Arizona and Alabama...and their ultimate fate will be decided by the Supreme Court in due course.

                    It is wishful thinking (or not thinking) on the part of apologists for illegal aliens and their hangers-on to assert that such laws are inherently unconstitutional. Quite clearly, the Federal District Courts have not, so far, found them to be largely unconstitutional...and the Supreme Court has yet to render its verdicts.

                    Until the Supreme Court has rendered its decisions, all we have are apologists for lawbreakers pretending to be Constitutional scholars...and most of them couldn't even spell scholar!

                    Comment


                    • #25
                      <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by SunDevilUSA:
                      With all due respect, Brit, your argument is absurd.

                      States are sovereign entities, within the legal limits of their sovereignty, and have the right to enact laws...whether said laws relate to immigration or any other subject.

                      All laws enacted by a state are subject to oversight by the courts, as are all laws passed by the federal government...and, of course, they must pass Constitutional scrutiny.

                      The Federal District Courts have largely upheld the recent immigration-related laws in both Arizona and Alabama...and their ultimate fate will be decided by the Supreme Court in due course.

                      It is wishful thinking (or not thinking) on the part of apologists for illegal aliens and their hangers-on to assert that such laws are inherently unconstitutional. Quite clearly, the Federal District Courts have not, so far, found them to be largely unconstitutional...and the Supreme Court has yet to render its verdicts.

                      Until the Supreme Court has rendered its decisions, all we have are apologists for lawbreakers pretending to be Constitutional scholars...and most of them couldn't even spell scholar! </div></BLOCKQUOTE>
                      To some degree yes, to the rest no. States cannot exceed federal law, states cannot enter into treaties, and states cannot form their own armies seperate from the national army. With immigration, only the federal district court in Alabama has given the anti immigration groups some hope, but the remaining district courts and the court of appeals have decided otherwise. Whether it is the Farmers Branch, TX or the Hezlett, PA rulings, or the controversial sections within SB 1070, the federal court has ruled these unconstitutional, generally.

                      Furthermore, not allowing illegals to morry isn't discouraging the tide of illegal immigrants SunDevil. Marriage, whether by legal resident or illegal resident does not provide one right or guarantee under the Constitution. It is a useless gesture to placate the stupidity of the "law and order" crowd.
                      "Facts are stubborn things; and whatever may be our wishes, our inclinations, or the dictates of our passion, they cannot alter the state of facts and evidence." John Adams on Defense of the boston Massacre

                      Comment


                      • #26
                        When the SCOTUS rules on the AZ & AL laws assuming they accept the task and find in favor of the Federal Government position, which is most likely based on past rulings, will these rogue States then accept it and shutup or will they like fedNUT continue to erroneously believe a SCOTUS ruling is not the Law of the Land?
                        "What you see in the photograph isn't what you saw at the time. The real skill of photography is organized visual lying."

                        Comment


                        • #27
                          No Brain Brit, you are the same moron who said that SCOTUS will overturn Arizona's EVerify law. LOL, you got that one wrong, as you are wrong on the various State statutes.

                          And, No Brain Brit, one of the purposes of the Alabama law is to collect the statistics regarding illegal alien enrollment in schools so as to challenge the previous ruling on illegal alien students.

                          A d.ummy like you would not know that Plyer was decided without reference to impact on the States and the cost.

                          Establishing the cost to taxpayers will be an important part of the challenge to Plyer.

                          Poor No Brain Brit, he/she/it doesn't know anything other than talking points his boyfriend Olde moron gives him.

                          Comment


                          • #28
                            Stop trying to change the subject fedNUT. YOU made the statement that a SCOTUS decision is not the Law of the Land. WRONG. It is. End of story.

                            I added the Plyer v. Doe decision to illustrate since 1982 illegal immigrant kids cannot be barred from receiving a public education.

                            If you don't like that decision then you are free to lobby your Congressperson and get that law changed. Good luck in doing that. It would likely need an Amendment to the Constitution.
                            "What you see in the photograph isn't what you saw at the time. The real skill of photography is organized visual lying."

                            Comment


                            • #29
                              <BLOCKQUOTE class="ip-ubbcode-quote"><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-title">quote:</div><div class="ip-ubbcode-quote-content">Originally posted by federale86:
                              No Brain Brit, you are the same moron who said that SCOTUS will overturn Arizona's EVerify law. LOL, you got that one wrong, as you are wrong on the various State statutes.

                              And, No Brain Brit, one of the purposes of the Alabama law is to collect the statistics regarding illegal alien enrollment in schools so as to challenge the previous ruling on illegal alien students.

                              A d.ummy like you would not know that Plyer was decided without reference to impact on the States and the cost.

                              Establishing the cost to taxpayers will be an important part of the challenge to Plyer.

                              Poor No Brain Brit, he/she/it doesn't know anything other than talking points his boyfriend Olde moron gives him. </div></BLOCKQUOTE>
                              Dear Barachon,
                              Using children to go after the parents is a violation of the law on numerous scales whether the child is a USC, a legal resident, or an illegal alien. And Supreme court decisions are not based on determining costs to the states, it is based on something written on parchment called the Constitution. As such, your pathetic attempt and your constant display at ignorance only proves the point that the country is better off without you. Go home and leanr something for once instead of being labeled as a fool and a drunkard on this forum.
                              "Facts are stubborn things; and whatever may be our wishes, our inclinations, or the dictates of our passion, they cannot alter the state of facts and evidence." John Adams on Defense of the boston Massacre

                              Comment


                              • #30
                                Now the Feds want school data from AL. See what good "going it alone" has done for AL? You'd think with AL's past history on civil rights battles they'd have learnt not to attract the Feds interest. Another unintended consequence of this ill-conceived law.

                                Alabama's attorney general balks at giving feds school data

                                Alabama's attorney general questioned Wednesday whether the federal government has the legal right to ask for data from school districts in the state, which has recently passed controversial legislation intended to reduce illegal immigration.

                                In a letter sent Wednesday, Attorney General Luther Strange said he was "perplexed and troubled" about a request from the Justice Department for information about Alabama's schools.

                                The Justice Department issued the letter Tuesday to Alabama school districts to ensure they are complying with federal law, which declares that a child may not be denied equal access to schools based on his or her immigration status.

                                CNN.com
                                "What you see in the photograph isn't what you saw at the time. The real skill of photography is organized visual lying."

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