WND: This week I read an article that quoted Ben Carson’s response to a question about the judicial murder of Terri Schindler-Schiavo, by starvation, in 2005.
When … asked whether Carson thought it was necessary for Congress to intervene, he said: “I don’t think it needed to get to that level. I think it was much ado about nothing.”
Longtime readers of my columns here at WND may recall that I was among those who tried to help the Schindler family prevent the anti-constitutional abuse of judicial power that procured Terri’s death. At the time I wrote a column that explained at length the profound constitutional issues that were at stake, which affect the whole purpose of constitutional government in the United States. Dr. Carson’s remark shows either utter contempt for those issues, or inexcusable ignorance. Either way, it suggests that he is profoundly unfit for the high office he seeks. Though his supporters will make their usual self-contradictory excuses, they are frequently called upon to do so because of his present and past lapses. They indicate that instances of Dr. Carson’s profound indifference to, or contempt for, our nation’s moral premises have been so frequent as to establish an evidentiary pattern.