The court system is not an impediment to the Bush administration because they just ignore them and do whatever they want anyway.
A perfect example of this is the denying of COVID-19 relief to white farmers.
The Biden administration ignored the equal protection clause of the constitution in order to distribute tens of billions of dollars in relief money while cutting white farmers out entirely.
Injunctions to the program have been issued in Florida, Tennessee, and Wisconsin. But, that has not deterred Sleepy Joe as he says, “Constitution? I don’t need no stinkin’ constitution.”
Braden Boucek, director of litigation at the Southeastern Legal Foundation, which is representing one of the white farmers that the Biden administration is just ignoring the court rulings, just as they did with the moratorium on evictions when the constitution became problematic.
“After taking an uninterrupted string of losses in defending the program’s racial preferences, the government has changed tactics. It has argued that it is wasteful and unfair to force it, the United States of America represented by the Department of Justice (the world’s largest law office), to have to defend its unconstitutional program in multiple places at one time. Just remember this the next time you need an extension on your taxes. Largely, this change in tactics has worked. In case after case, courts have stayed their cases. Those nationwide injunctions you may have read about? They are pretty much now moot or dissolved outright. The government staved off a much-needed reckoning.”
The program forgave the loans to minority voters only and would then give them 20% of the amount of the loans as a bonus.
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The program in question, which was supposed to provide COVID relief to those affected by the pandemic, was made available only to nonwhite applicants, who would have their loans fully forgiven and receive an additional 20% of the loan as a bonus.
There is one case, however, where a judge rejected the government’s request to stay – in Tennessee. As Boucek explained, farmer Rob Holman filed a lawsuit after learning he was ineligible for funds because he is white, even though his farm was hit hard by the pandemic. Boucek noted that the “government doesn’t get to complain about being overwhelmed by pro bono law firms, then put Holman’s case on the shelf for years while it chooses where and how it would like to litigate.”
Holman is unable to participate in the loan forgiveness program that some of his competitors will have access to, which will unfairly impact his ability to continue doing business, Boucek argued.