President Bush Seeks UN Jurisdiction Over USA

John A. Quayle blueoval57 at VERIZON.NET
Sun Nov 4 22:54:15 MST 2007



I'll teach you sorry SOB's, to mess with
me! When I get done with ya you'll wish
that, you'd never ever gone against ME
the Decider. I'm going to make you pay
VERY dearly for what you all have done
tryin' ta make me look bad. You'll see...




By Jim Kouri

November 3, 2007 |

In several speeches he gave across the country, former US Ambassador 
to the United Nations John Bolton revealed that the President George 
W. Bush and his administration are buckling under pressure from this 
nation's Internationalists in the current controversy over Mexico and 
the International Court of Justice.

The Mexican government is attempting to save an illegal alien 
convicted of participating in the savage rape and murder of two 
teenage girls from being executed in Texas for his crimes.

Death penalty opponents in both the US and Mexico are trying to place 
this nation under the control of a world court, according to critics 
of the Bush White House.

"[President George Bush's position is] a bad mistake, but one of many 
mistakes, I'm sad to say, the administration has made recently," 
Bolton told syndicated radio talk show host Laura Ingraham.

Bolton believes that President Bush is helping Mexico and the 
International Court block the death sentence for a Mexican 
rapist-murderer. He called Bush's actions "ridiculous."

"Bolton is a true patriot. That's why the liberals in the Democrat 
Party and the phony conservatives in the GOP were so eager to remove 
him from his seat at the UN. Bolton believes the UN is corrupt and 
he's opposed to placing the United States under the jurisdiction of 
any international entity," claims conservative political consultant 
Michael Baker.

"When it comes to US sovereignty, Americans would be better served 
listening to Ambassador Bolton rather than our 'closet 
Internationalist' President," he added.

Baker points to phony conservatives such as Ohio's Senator George 
Voinovich who shed tears during Senate confirmation hearings for 
Bolton to serve at the United Nations. "Voinovich feared Bolton's 
anti-UN positions would hamper US involvement in the New World 
Order," claims Baker.

In early October, the US Supreme Court heard arguments regarding the 
impending execution of Jose Medellin, who confessed to police in 1993 
to raping and murdering two Houston, Texas, teenagers -- Jennifer 
Ertman and Elizabeth Pena. The girls were sodomized and strangled 
with their own shoe laces, according to court records and police reports.

According to Houston Police detectives' reports, Medellin boasted 
that he kept one victim's Mickey Mouse watch as a souvenir of his 
heinous crime. Medellin and four other attackers were convicted of 
capital murder and are awaiting execution on death row.

The intervention in the case by the Bush administration comes after 
the International Court of Justice in the Hague found Medellin -- who 
entered the United States illegally -- was not informed of his right 
to contact the Mexican Consulate for legal assistance.

"Bush's support of the World Court decision jeopardizes the cases of 
about 50 Mexican Nationals sitting on death row," said former NYPD 
Det. Sidney Francis.

"Once again, President Bush is stabbing law enforcement officers -- 
and the people they serve -- in their backs," said Francis.

Det. Francis points to the erosion of the enormous support of law 
enforcement officials and organizations enjoyed by President Bush in 
the 2004 election.

"President Bush was endorsed by the nation's largest police 
organizations including the 350,000-member Fraternal Order of Police, 
the Police Benevolent Association and other law enforcement and 
security organizations and unions," said Michael Baker.

"Now his [Bush's] popularity among cops has hit bottom because of his 
refusal to protect the US from illegal aliens who cross our borders 
at will," he said.

Ambassador Bolton told talk host Laura Ingraham that the U.S. has no 
obligation to the world court in this case.

"It is ridiculous," he said. "The Vienna Convention on consular 
relations does not create rights personal to the individual. It's a 
state-to-state agreement."

Lawmakers in Washington, DC, who signed the treaty, did not believe 
they were creating a way for criminals on death row to "get around 
our judicial system," Bolton explained to Ingraham. "They haven't had 
enough due process? They've had the full panoply of constitutional 
protection, and now they're trying to create something else."

The Bush Administration became involved in the Medellin case in 2003 
when President Vicente Fox's government sued the US over the consular 
issue in the UN's world court.

The court ruled in Mexico's favor in late 2004 and ordered the US to 
reconsider the Mexican inmates' murder convictions and death 
sentences. In February 2005, Bush announced that while he disagreed 
with the decision, the US would comply. He ordered courts in Texas 
and elsewhere to review the cases.

The Supreme Court, which had agreed to hear Medellin's case, 
dismissed it in order to allow the case to play out in Texas. Then in 
November 2006, the all-Republican Texas Court of Criminal Appeals 
balked at the president's order, saying Bush had overstepped his authority.

The Texas court ruled that the judicial branch -- not the White House 
-- should decide how to resolve the Mexican cases. It also said 
Medellin wasn't entitled to a new hearing because he failed to 
complain at his original trial about any violation of his consular 
rights and had therefore waived them.

Then Medellin's defense attorney appealed again to the US Supreme 
Court, which announced last May it would hear the case. His lawyer, 
Donald Donovan of New York, argued that Bush was correct when he took 
action to comply with the world court's decision.

Recently, for his achievements in both international arbitration and 
international human rights, Donovan was awarded the Premio Nacional 
de Jurisprudencia by the Mexican Bar Association, the first 
non-Mexican so honored.

What the U.S. government wants in the Medellin murder case is 
"bizarrely grotesque," according to a statement by the chief counsel 
for the Alliance Defense Fund.

         The warning from ADF Chief Counsel Benjamin Bull notes that 
the case, being pursued by President Bush through the Department of 
Justice, could result in US laws being subjugated to UN resolutions 
and rules to the point that local police officers will have to spend 
more time studying international law than catching criminals.

         Just some more names, to be added to the growing list of 
just rewards, in our coming Civil War II, being forced upon America 
by it's treacherous and traitorous government!
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