How Does International Law Supercede The Constitution ?
The confusion exists with respect to such matters as whether treaty has the same meaning in international law and in the domestic law of the United States; how treaties are ratified, how the power to enter into international agreements is allocated among the Executive Branch, the Senate and the whole Congress; whether Congress may override an existing treat; and the extent to which international agreements are enforceable in the United States courts.
The following qualifies as one of the greatest lies the globalists continue to push upon the American people. That lie is: "Treaties supersede the US Constitution."
The second follow-up lie is this one: "A treaty, once passed, cannot be set aside."
Here are the clear irrefutable facts that have cleared up all the confusion that existed in many people's minds.
The US Supreme Court has made it very clear that
- Treaties do not override the US Constitution.
- Treaties cannot amend the Constitution.
- A treaty can be nullified by a statute passed by the US Congress, or by a sovereign State or States if the Congress refuses to do so, when the State deems a treaty the performance of a treaty is self-destructive. The law of self-preservation overrules the law of obligation in others.
When you have read this thoroughly, hopefully, you will never again sit quietly by when someone -- anyone -- claims that treaties supersede the Constitution. Through its verdict in the Reid v. Covert, October 1956, the US Supreme Court stated that the court has been constantly and consistently been recognizing the supremacy of the US Constitution over a treaty.
Though treaties are made use of in the international law making procedures, there is no question of international law superseding the Constitution.
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