"[The Supreme Court] will rely increasingly . . . on international and foreign courts in examining domestic issues." -- Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O'Connor. Note that Justice Steven Breyer has also expressed a similar viewpoint. Moreover, six of the nine justices have relied, in their decisions regarding American constitutional cases, on judgements made in Jamaican, Indian, Zimbabwean, and European Union courts. Bear in mind that those on the U.S. Supreme Court are to interpret the U.S. Constitution and only the U.S. Constitution. How do these justices get away with such anti-American acts? [SIZE=-1](Source: The Supreme Court Has Abandoned the Constitution, by Cheryl K. Chumley, The DeWeese Report, April 2004, page 5, published by the American [/SIZE] "[N]ational sovereignty is no longer a viable concept." -- Columbia University Professor Zbigniew Brzezinski in his 1970 book, Between Two Ages. Brzezinski, who is a member of the CFR (Council on Foreign Relations), was President Carter's national security adviser. [SIZE=-1](Source: "A NAFTA/FTAA Rogues' Gallery," by William F. Jasper, The New American, April 5, 2004, page 22. Published by American Opinion Publishing Incorpor[/SIZE] "[W]hether our Constitution fits into the governing documents of other nations, I think, will be a challenge for the next generation." -- U.S. Supreme Court Justice Breyer, in 2003. [Why should we bend to foreign interests?] [SIZE=-1](Source: The American Sentinel, October 2004, page 3. Address: American Lantern Press, Incorporated, 101 Washington Street, Falmouth, Virginia 22405. Phone: [/SIZE] "I'm an internationalist. I'd like to see our troops dispersed through the world only at the directive of the United Nations." -- John F. Kerry, during an interview with the Harvard Crimson, February 18, 1970. "We are at the beginning of a long process of breaking down the walls of national sovereignty. UNESCO must be the pioneer." -- William Benton, assistant U.S. secretary of state, when he addressed a UNESCO meeting in 1946. In the next century, nations as we know it [sic] will be obsolete; all states will recognize a single, global authority. National sovereignty wasn't such a great idea after all" -- Strobe Talbot, President Clinton's Deputy Secretary of State.