A nation at risk
"Dear America, I hate you." Or so should read the latest opinion by those judicial activists who'd rather legislate from the bench than uphold Our Nation's laws in the manner proscribed by the Constitution. While even liberals like Joe Lieberman and Mickey Kaus have conceded that the events of 9/11 have changed Everything, the same is not true for these naive judges who refuse to recognize that there exists a radical and violent group of extremists whose sole objective is the complete destruction of America. I am referring, of course, to the Supreme Court -- of Arkansas!
The Arkansas Supreme Court on Thursday ruled that gays can qualify as foster parents and that barring them from parenting foster children was based on one group's view of morality.Is the ability to read not a requirement for judges in our Southern states? Despite mountains of scientific evidence showing that children who grow up within a 5-mile radius of a homosexual can be turned into feces-devouring child molesters by even the briefest exposure to musical theater, these terrorists in black still insist on feeding America's children to the nancies. And what will become of Our Great Nation? Will there be a Pottery Barn on every corner, instead of a Starbucks? Can Bazaar readers someday look forward to a naked & pregnant Paula Poundstone on its cover, instead of a primarily heterosexual Britney Spears? Saddling homos with the kids straight people are too irresponsible to raise comes right out of Satan's playbook, and I can hear the Demonic cackles of Hillary and Janet Reno all the way from their sapphic love nest in Eureka Springs as I write this. America, I weep for you. Praise Him!
In a unanimous ruling upholding a lower court decision that a state ban was unconstitutional, the high court said that no connection exists between a foster child's well-being and the sexual orientation of that child's foster parents.
Justices agreed with Pulaski County Circuit Judge Tim Fox's ruling that the ban seeks to regulate "public morality" — something the board was not given the authority to do. The high court also said that in adopting the ban, the state Child Welfare Agency Review Board violated the separation of powers doctrine.
"There is no correlation between the health, welfare and safety of foster children and the blanket exclusion of any individual who is a homosexual or who resides in a household with a homosexual," Associate Justice Donald Corbin wrote in the opinion.