eLearning About Constitutions With Eric Holder’s Tweet – With SUJIT Choudhry

The reason society has governments is to keep people in order and live in the most civilized society possible. Constitutions play an integral role in laying down the framework for governments’ laws. and are as important as any other building block in the tower that is governmental success.

People within governments have various roles. In order to maintain those roles, they must gain their positions fairly and without cheating or interference or favoritism of any kind. Governments have a very strong interest in making sure such individuals don’t make it into office; if they do, unfortunately, governments need to be dedicated to kicking them out of office.

If they’re not interested in removing those people from governmental hierarchies, those individuals can effectively change parts of constitutions and other laws, in turn stacking the proverbial house of political cards against the people, against competitors, and in favor of such wrongdoers.

Under Donald Trump’s administration, countless people have been fired from their high-up positions across various government bureaucracies. Many of these firings have come for no good reason, as appointees to such high-ranking positions often stay in their roles until they pass away, their term ends, or they leave on their own – not at all until they’re fired.

Something the popular constitutional lawyer Sujit Choudhry thinks everyone should keep in mind – at least those living in the United States, if nothing more – can be explained with a tweet from Eric Holder about five months ago, in December 2017.  Choudhry had a more comprehensive discussion of this topic published in a book recently.

Holder’s tweet informed American citizens that they should either be entirely accepting of a reduction of the abilities of Special Counsel Robert Mueller or a straight-up firing of Mueller, or, conversely, be vehemently opposed to it and speak out to government officials in doing so.

Governments with just one person atop their structures that are effectively in absolute power are called autocracies. Sujit Choudhry further urges Americans that whenever the word or idea of autocracy is brought up, people are more likely to realize such dishonest governments have too much power.

Keep up with Choudhy, follow him on Twitter, LinkedIn.

Related Links:  http://sujitchoudhry.com/