Making state interposition work

July 10, 2012

With the Supreme Court ruling recently in favor of the Affordable Care Act my mind has shifted not only to nullification of that law but also, and more importantly, to the mechanics of state interposition.
My initial thoughts were for a majority of States agreeing that their should be a vote on interposition. If a majority of states, one state more than half (26), in special state interposition conventions agree that the federal government has overstepped its authority ir a law is unconstitutional, then ghat law is null and of no effect within the borders of the United States.
The past decade up to the present day has witnessed some of the most egresiuos violations of the constitution ever recorded in our 200+ years as a union. Thinking back on how the healthcare law was passed along strict party lines after being pushed on Americans day-in-and-day-out by the president on tv, only to be upheld by the highest federal court is as clear evidence of tyranny as the American people need. The people do not want this law and the people need a legal outlet to have their voices heard and obeyed.
Therefore an amendment to the US Constitution should be passed immediately to restore some republican salve to the wounds of progressivism and its soft despotism.