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    The U.S. Supreme Court, after disemboweling the Voting Rights Act yesterday, has granted new rights to the gay community by deciding that a key portion of the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA) is unconstitutional and that a federal court's decision, regarding the unconstitutionality of California's Proposition 8, would remain in place.  Thus, the Supreme Court continues its history of defending the rights of everyone in the USA except for African-Americans, and that disdain for the civil rights of African-Americans appears to be pathological in nature by the unelected federal judicial branch of government.  
     Let me speculate on the possible reasons for the palpable hatred of African-Americans by the unelected Supreme Court justices.  Just suppose that somewhere in the annals of this country are documents which indicate that African-Americans were among the indigenous people on the North American continent when the first colonialists arrived.  Suppose that the indigenous status of African-Americans, as members of the original people on the North American continent, would have required the unelected Supreme Court to apply, to African-Americans, the same inalienable rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness as was granted to all residents of the colonies by the Declaration of Independence.  Suppose that many Native Americans shared a blood kinship with the indigenous African-Americans in the same manner as Crispus Attucks, the first man to die in the American Revolution who had both Native American and African-American blood running in his veins.  
     What the above speculation means is that the unelected Supreme Court judges might have made a calculated decision to reduce an indigenous people to slavery as part of their view of how a proper society should be constructed with white supremacists in charge of the new and fabulously wealthy North American continent.  That new society, built on the backs of African-American slaves, continued unabated with the protection of the U.S. Supreme Court until the Civil War when the powers of the Congress were increased, the powers of the slave-holding states were reduced, and the powers of the unelected Supreme Court were altered by the post-Civil War amendments.  
     Having lost their pre-Civil War plenary power to declare what the law was, particularly concerning slaves and ex-slaves, the unelected Supreme Court set out to promptly undo the post-Civil War amendments and statutes through a series of judicial fiats in the Civil Rights cases/Slaughterhouse cases of the 19th Century.  But African-Americans never gave up on their vision of equality in the USA, and fought tenaciously until the Congress passed new statutes in the mid-20th Century which bypassed the barriers imposed by the unelected Supreme Court.  The striking down of the Voting Rights Act, on June 25, 2013, by the unelected U.S. Supreme Court was merely the latest legal effort to restrict the rights of African-Americans, while elevating the rights of all other groups in the USA, in order to insure that African-Americans remain in a subservient status in the USA under all other groups.
     Thus, in the view of the unelected federal judiciary, the Civil War, which was fought to grant African-Americans equal rights, had an undesirable outcome, i.e., equality for African-Americans, which must be reversed.  What is the rational basis for the above actions by the U.S. Supreme Court against African-Americans?  Perhaps some of the readers could provide a coherent explanation for the above hatred of African-Americans by the U.S. Supreme Court.        

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