An interesting choice now presents itself for Democrat supporters, Tom Perez or Keith Ellison? The Bernie Sanders wing (Anarchists, RevCom, SJW) of the party supports Keith Ellison, the Obama/Clinton wing (Moonbat Limo-Liberals) will most likely support Tom Perez. However, both options are substantially far left.
Today Labor Secretary Tom Perez announces his intention to run for Chair of the Democrat National Committee. Perez launches a website –SEE HERE– toward that endeavor:
The last month hasn’t been easy for Democrats. But now isn’t the time to despair – it’s time to organize and fight. ~ Tom Perez
Prior to becoming Labor Secretary, Perez was head of the civil rights division within the Eric Holder Department of Justice. Many people attribute the social justice legal concept of “disparate impact” to the activism of Tom Perez. CTH archives on Perez HERE
Disparate impact works around the race-baiting problem of equal opportunity by advancing a proposition that only equal outcomes can define whether an adverse impact exists. A ridiculous proposition. All people are created equal – but not all people take advantage of the equality afforded them; some -if not many- are just lazy, and their failures cannot -and should not- be commingled with the success of those who exert effort.
2014 WASHINGTON – A federal judge overturned the Obama administration’s “desperation” move to try to find more ways to prove discrimination in housing in a decision Monday that also delivered a searing rebuke to Thomas Perez, a Cabinet official whom liberals are pushing to be the next attorney general.
Judge Richard J. Leon ruled that the administration cannot rely on “disparate impact” to judge discrimination, dealing a blow to civil rights groups that said the analytical tool gave them more room to file discrimination cases.
Potentially just as important for President Obama’s postelection moves was the rebuke Judge Leon delivered to Mr. Perez, whom he accused of gaming the legal system, timing cases and arranging a settlement in order to keep the Supreme Court from issuing a ruling that would have undercut the administration’s discrimination argument. (read more)