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THE SUPREME COURT DOES NOT HAVE FINAL AUTHORITY

 

 

Copyright April 1, 2005 12:42 AM CST

By Dr. Michael J. Bisconti

Reviewed By Dr. Barry Waterford, L. F. Nexus Principal Legal Counsel

 

 

 

Article III, Section I, of the Constitution says:

 

The Judges, both of the supreme and inferior Courts, shall hold their Offices during good Behavior.

 

These words, especially the words “during good Behavior,” prove that neither the Supreme Court nor any other court has final authority.  The Justices (Judges) of the Supreme Court and the judges of all other courts WERE NOT THE ONES WHO DECIDED WHETHER THEY WERE PEOPLE OF GOOD BEHAVIOR.  THAT MEANS THAT SOMEONE ELSE’S JUDGMENT OVERRULED THEIR JUDGMENT.  THIS PROVES THAT THE SUPREME COURT AND ALL OTHER COURTS DO NOT HAVE FINAL AUTHORITY.