Commentary: Injustice in the American Courts (Part Two)
John W. Ritenbaugh
Given 03-Sep-16; 12 minutes
John Ritenbaugh, citing Zach Carter's article in the Huffington Post, in which James Comey explained why the rich and powerful, like Hillary Clinton, are not prosecuted for felonies which would place the average citizen behind bars, concludes that for many years, our nation's lawmakers have drafted two sets of laws—one for the wealthy and influential and another set for the poor and lower social rank, especially the black community. Possessing crack cocaine in the hood or ghetto will bring an offender a lengthy prison sentence, while a suburbanite white snorter, using powdered cocaine, having greater legal resources (such as, expensive career trial layers) gets off with a slap on the wrist. This disparity of legal protection has been practiced for more than a century; if you are famous enough or wealthy enough, you walk free; the general goes free; the private goes to jail. Hillary Clinton was clearly guilty of criminal intent, but was not prosecuted because the rich and powerful protect one another. When whistle blowers have identified instances of felonious behavior among high ranking governmental figures, the Obama administration has harassed and threatened them. America's legal system, showing partiality to the wealthy, famous, and powerful, has already been condemned by God's standards, and will be accountable for the evil it has brought upon our people.
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