Forbes: The Impeachment Option Would Be Well-Deserved

From Forbes:

Since President Obama signed the Affordable Care Act into law, he has changed it five times. Most notably, he suspended the employer mandate last summer. This is widely known, but almost no one seems to have grasped its significance…

If the President can ignore the laws passed by Congress, of what use is Congress? The President can do whatever he chooses. Congress can stand by and observe. Perhaps they might applaud or jeer. But in terms of political power, Congress will be irrelevant. Probably, it will become a kind of rubber-stamp or debating society. There are many such faux congresses in tyrannies throughout history and around the globe…

 The lack of respect for the Supreme Court by the Obama administration is manifest. They feel bound by the Court’s decisions only if they agree with them. If they disagree, it is deuces wild; they will embrace any fiction that nullifies the Court’s decision…

Those who currently hold political office, and who want to keep our system of government, need to act now. Surely, rejection of the Constitution is grounds for impeachment and charges should be filed. In addition, there are many other actions that Congressmen can and should take—actions that will tell Mr. Obama that we have seen where he is going and we will not let our country go without a fight…. [READ THE WHOLE EDITORIAL]

It is a significant moment when a publication of the stature of Forbes magazine joins the call for this President’s impeachment.

Yes, it is beyond time for charges to be filed, and for Congress to act. The very future of our nation’s freedom hangs in the balance when any leader, from any political party, shows such disdain for the Constitutional restraints placed upon him by solemn oath.

Barack Obama is governing as a dictator, and he must be stopped. He is acting as an enemy of the Constitution, and there are thousands in this country who have also taken oaths to rise up against such men.

Where are they? How many oath-breakers can a nation stand?