On the surface, that would seem like a bizarre question to ask a sitting justice of the U.S. Supreme Court. But in the context of the following, I think it's very
relevant. From the New York Post
WHEN U.S. Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia spoke Tuesday night at NYU's Vanderbilt Hall, "The room was packed with some 300 students and there were many protesters outside because of Scalia's vitriolic dissent last year in the case that overturned the Texas law against gay sex," our source reports. "One gay student asked whether government had any business enacting and enforcing laws against consensual sodomy. Following Scalia's answer, the student asked a follow-up: 'Do you sodomize your wife?' The audience was shocked, especially since Mrs. Scalia [Maureen] was in attendance. The justice replied that the question was unworthy of an answer."
Why was that unworthy of an answer?
Sodomy has such a broad definition that it can't be simply confined to anal sex between two men. Which begs the question: Justice Scalia, do you
sodomize your wife? Whatever happened to having the courage of one's convictions? Shouldn't Scalia have just said no if he's so anti-sodomy?