Americans May be Locked up in FEMA Concentration Camps Admits Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia

Thursday, April 16, 2015
By Paul Martin

By C. Davis
Thursday, April 16, 2015

Does it seem absurd to you when someone mentions that the government could build and use concentration camps against its own citizens?

Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia told law students in Hawaii that the Supreme Court does not uphold the Constitution, and that they should anticipate the court to issue more rulings along the same lines as those enabling the internment of US citizens not charged with a crime, just like as happened during World War II. Why? To answer this question, Justice Scalia quotes Marcus Tullius Cicero, who said that “laws are silent in times of war” (inter arma silent leges).

Scalia was asked by one law student about his thoughts on the Korematsu v. United States case. In this case, two men were convicted of refusing to comply with an order to report to a prison camp even though the men had committed no crime. Scalia said the court was wrong, “but you are kidding yourself if you think the same thing will not happen again.”

He went on:

That’s what was going on — the panic about the war and the invasion of the Pacific and whatnot. That’s what happens. It was wrong, but I would not be surprised to see it happen again, in time of war. It’s no justification, but it is the reality.

Scalia, as the longest-serving Justice on the Supreme Court, effectively told the students that the Supreme Court of the United States does not follow the Constitution in times of war. In the 21st century, with its unending “War On Terror”, this means that, at any time, a similar decree to Executive Order 9066, the executive order which sent thousands of US citizens to concentration camps, could fall from above.

The Rest…HERE

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