Republican Candidate Calls out Obama’s
March Constitutional Madness Bracket
Obama’s Lawless Administration
Millions of American sports fans are now caught up in the annual ritual known as March Madness, the NCAA Men’s Division I Basketball Tournament that crowns the national champion.
The truly committed fill out their own bracket to test their skills at team evaluation. The countdown begins with 68 teams and leads to the championship game on April 7.
Even President Obama filled out a bracket. It was a national event, complete with television coverage. Obama is a committed basketball fan; he plays the game for recreation and follows it closely.
Ben Sasse, the conservative Senate candidate in Nebraska, took a different turn in filling out his bracket. It is not March Madness. It is Constitutional Madness, designed to show Obama’s lawless administration.
“Which is President Obama’s worst constitutional violation?” the bracket says. “Make your picks!”
Here are the “Constitutional Madness” Regionals:
Allowing congressional Obamacare subsidies.
Forcing taxpayers to violate religious conscience by funding abortion through Obamacare.
Two-year delay in Obamacare individual mandate.
Empowering IPAB to govern health care without Congress.
One-year delay to make health plans Obamacare-compliant.
One-year delay in Obamacare’s employer mandate.
Six-month moratorium on deep water drilling in the Gulf.
War in Libya without congressional authorization.
White House “kill list” includes Americans without due process.
Raising the minimum wage to $10.10 without legislation.
Collecting bulk data from Americans’ cell phones.
Warrantless searches of Americans’ international phone calls.
Using the IRS to suppress Tea Party free speech.
Secret monitoring of Fox News and the Associated Press.
Regulating carbon dioxide without congressional approval.
Barricading the WWII Memorial during the government shutdown.
DOJ sues Arizona over immigration enforcement measure.
Waivers exempting most states from No Child Left Behind Act.
Failing to enforce federal drug laws prohibiting marijuana.
Asserting executive privilege over Fast and Furious investigative documents.
FCC attempted power grab over Internet regulation.
Attempted through EEOC to overturn church’s right to choose own ministers.
During the course of his career, Walker has worked in Chicago, Washington DC, New York City, and Phoenix. He served as a reporter in Chicago, a press secretary and speechwriter in Washington, and in numerous positions in New York in corporate and financial services communications.
Walker is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin and the Medill School of Journalism at Northwestern University.