Judge orders trial on Obama eligibility


Hearing ordered Oct. 5 on the motion to dismiss (by DOJ) and ordered arguments submitted on the issue of discovery.

Full WND report here


A California judge today tentatively scheduled a trial for Jan. 26, 2010, for a case that challenges Barack Obama’s eligibility to be president based on questions over his qualifications under the requirements of the U.S. Constitution.

If the case actually goes to arguments before U.S. District Judge David Carter, it will be the first time the merits of the dispute have been argued in open court, according to one of the attorneys working on the issue.

In a highly anticipated hearing today before Carter, several motions were heard, including a resolution to long-standing questions about whether attorney Orly Taitz properly served notice on the defendants, which she had.

In a second ruling, Carter ordered that attorney Gary Kreep of the United States Justice Foundation can be added to the case to represent plaintiffs Wiley Drake and Markham Robinson, who had been removed by an earlier court order. Drake, the vice presidential candidate for the American Independent Party, and Robinson, the party’s chairman, also were restored to the case.

But the judge did not immediately rule on Taitz’ motion to be granted discovery – that is the right to see the president’s still-concealed records.

Nor did Carter rule immediately on a motion to dismiss the case, submitted by the U.S. government, following discussion over Taitz’ challenge to the work of a magistrate in the case.

The judge did comment that if there are legitimate constitutional questions regarding Obama’s eligibility, they need to be addressed and resolved.






3 Responses to Judge orders trial on Obama eligibility

  1. old1wordpress says:

    Great News, but this is taking far too long. America will be penny less by Jan. 26th 2010. We need to stop the Communist BS now! (BS=Barry Soetoro)
    Thanks Orley, you have gone further than anyone so far. Keep up the Fight.

  2. Due process my friend. It may be slow, but it gives us better margins of justice. The opposition wants instant fairness, legislatively. ‘Fairness’ may be quick, but it is also defined by the people in power, at their convenience. Justice derives from principle applied. We must be patient. It is easier to build a VW than it is a Bentley.

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