Tom Woods explains that States can nullify (invalidate) unconstitutional federal laws, even if they are endorsed by the Supreme Court. In 2005, one State made a law that the federal government opposed and it went all the way to the Supreme Court. The Supreme Court predictably ruled that the state law was subordinate to “superior”…Details
The Supreme Court ruled on June 20, 2011 that the power to regulate greenhouse gas emissions (primarily carbon) rests with the US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), saying that the EPA is better equipped to deal with the science of greenhouse gases (aka global warming, climate change and CO2). The Clean Air Act has been expanded and the EPA is in a power grab for jurisdiction over vehicle emissions and is now planning control over utilities.
EPA enforcement over utilities will cause the following problems:
• Skyrocketing heating (oil & gas) and electricity bills (click here to see Obama admit this)
• Job killing restrictions on energy production
• Blackouts caused by unreliable “green” energy (wind & solar)
• Import of energy causing dependency on other countries
• Increase in dangerous and expensive nuclear energy
• Energy regulations dictated by UN Agenda 21 Sustainable Development
• Cap-and-trade schemes and carbon credits will apply to ALL items that are produced, so there will be higher prices for EVERYTHING!
The key issues in EPA regulation of greenhouse gases are:
1. The EPA lacks Constitutional authority to regulate harmless carbon dioxide.
2. The global warming theory is wrong and based in corrupt science.
3. The UN directs global warming policies.Details
Congress failed 3 times to pass laws (HR 2421, S. 1879 and S. 787) for federal control over almost all water, so the EPA and Army Corps of Engineers are declaring jurisdiction under the Clean Water Act.
Currently, waters with a ‘significant nexus’ to ‘navigable waters’ are covered under the Clean Water Act (CWA). The EPA is now trying to assert that the CWA “protects” (controls) traditional navigable waters, interstate waters, adjacent wetlands, tributaries, and ‘other waters’ which account for just about all water except swimming pools (see page 5).Details