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White House Keeps Reporters Away From Supreme Court Nominee Kagan

The Obama White House refuses to allow reporters access to his Supreme Court pick Elena Kagan. Some reporters are troubled, though the Associated Press doesn't mind one bit. She is already has "a strong presumption of success" with AP and the rest of the liberal media.

Kagan has absolutely zero experience as a judge.

Then there's some past statements she made bashing Ronald Reagan. And other comments describing her radical liberalness. But her ideology is somewhat of a mystery because of her zero experience.

Much like Obama was.

There's also this description of hope for socialism's greatness in her college thesis:

"In our times [this was 30 years ago], a coherent socialist movement is nowhere to be found in the United States. Americans are more likely to speak of a golden past than of a golden future, of Capitalism's glories than of socialism's greatness. Conformity overrides dissent; the desire to conserve has overwhelmed the urge to alter. Such a state of affairs cries out for explanation. Why, in a society by no means perfect, has a radical party never attained the status of a major political force? Why, in particular, did the socialist movement never become an alternative to the nation's established parties?" (p. 127).

"Through its own internal feuding..the SP [Socialist Party] exhausted itself forever and further reduced labor radicalism in New York to the position of marginality and insignificance from which it has never recovered. The story is a sad but also a chastening one for those who, more than half a century after socialism's decline, still wish to change America. Radicals have often succumbed to the devastating bane of sectarianism; it is easier, after all, to fight one's fellows than it is to battle an entrenched and powerful foe. Yet if the history of Local New York shows anything, it is that American radicals cannot afford to become their own worst enemies. In unity lies their only hope." (pp. 129-130)

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