Supreme Court Justice Hates Christmas?

Ketanji Brown Jackson, Biden’s appointee to the U.S. Supreme Court, was a mess in the recent hearing of the case of the Colorado web designer who refused to create websites for homosexual weddings.

Jackson made a lame attempt at creating an analogy involving the classic Christmas movie It’s a Wonderful Life, and it didn’t go well.

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In the Monday (December 5) hearing of the 303 Creative LLC owner Lorie Smith’s case of refusal to build same-sex wedding websites, Jackson tried to depict the conflict in racial terms using a hypothetical situation of her being a photographer and marketing “depictions” of the movie It’s a Wonderful Life to only white people. She started her hypothetical as:

“I want to do video depictions of ‘It’s a Wonderful Life,’ and knowing that movie very well, I want to be authentic, and so only white children and families can be customers for that particular product.”

Jackson then offered a hypothetical justification as part of her rhetoric: “I can say anti-discrimination laws can’t make me sell ‘It’s a Wonderful Life’ packages to non-white individuals.”

This bizarre analogy about the hypothetical sale of It’s a Wonderful Life picture to a select group of people based on their skin color didn’t make sense and earned Jackson instant criticism.

The Gateway Pundit pointed to the incident of Jackson’s confirmation hearing wherein she said she can’t define what a woman is and wrote that Jackson is actually suggesting It’s a Wonderful Life is fodder for white supremacists.

Twitter got a kick out of Jackson’s lame hypothetical. Stephen Green of PJ Media tweeted: “Anybody have a WTF to English dictionary I can borrow?”

Michael K. Woods called Ketanji Brown Jackson “the definition of a NPC” – meaning a Non-Player Character, i.e. a human that is unable to think independently and acts simply as a programmed object.

In her opinion piece on Fox News, Kristine Parks wrote that Jackson’s racial ‘It’s a Wonderful Life’ analogy left critics confused. She cited The Heritage Foundation’s Roger Severino calling Jackson’s analogy “beyond outlandish” and” steeped in critical race theory.”

For refusing to build websites for same-sex weddings, Lorie Smith is challenging Colorado’s anti-discrimination law that she fears would force her to go against her freedom of speech and choice in making the websites that go against her faith.

Smith told Fox News that since filing her initial complaint in 2016, she has received death threats and has been living on alert against threats targeting her, her business, and her family.

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