Kamala Harris Not Eligible to be Vice-President or President?

[LFC Comments: Thanks to a Geauga lobbyist for this article in the New American.]

Kamala Harris Is Not Qualified to Be Vice President or President

Written by: Joe Wolverton, II, J.D.

Excerpts from the article:

“Though Kamala Harris was born in the United States, because neither of her parents were American citizens, she is not qualified to be president under the Constitution.

With Joe Biden’s apparent substantial setbacks in his cognitive capacity and his advanced age, Kamala Harris is in a more-likely-than-usual position to assume the office of president. Yet Kamala Harris is constitutionally ineligible to be president of the United States because she is not a natural born citizen, as required by Article II (and, by reference, the 12th Amendment) of the U.S. Constitution.

While born in the United States — Oakland, California — at the time of her birth, Kamala Harris’ father was a citizen of Jamaica and her mother was a citizen of India. This makes Kamala Harris a native-born American — thus eligible to serve as a U.S. senator — but she is not a natural born citizen, the higher standard set for those occupying the office of president.”


[LFC Comments: The entire article is a scholarly work by a lawyer, and the New American does not publish anything unless they are 100% behind the facts. However, one would think that this issue would have been studied and vetted before she was announced as Biden’s running mate. This could end up in a legal battle unless the Republicans “wimp out” again as they usually do on legal matters. Only the Democrats seem to be able to file legal briefs, and hold the other side accountable for their actions.]

Categories: Congress, Free Speech Zone, Uncategorized

5 replies

  1. I’ve heard there are some court cases that indicate that if you’re born on the land, and maybe if you’ve also been raised here, then you’re good to go.




  3. As of now the 14th amendment has two INDEPENDENT clauses;
    “born or naturalized”
    “subject to the jurisdiction thereof”.
    Since naturalization confers citizenship the only reason for
    the conjunction instead of the adverb means birth, in and of itself, does not confer jurisdiction.
    Only transposing the “and” and the “are”
    yields one clause and “birthright citizenship”.
    This has nothing to do with diplomatic immunity,
    diplomatic immunity attaches to the office, not the individual.
    Leave office, lose immunity.
    Immunity can also be waived by the sending nation, not to mention the fact that, immunity or not, any diplomat is still subject to expulsion, regardless.


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