The National Society of Natural-Born Citizens of the United States

 Resign Justices Ginsburg, Sotomayor and Kagan

     The American people call on you to resign.  There is no law in the Constitution that provides eligibility to a person of the female gender to hold any elected or appointed position in the National Government that requires the Advice and Consent of the Senate.  You occupy a seat that you are not eligible to hold. 

     At the time the Constitution was established, persons of the female gender were not eligible in any State to vote or hold elected office.  This is a simple fact already adjudicated.  The Supreme Court in Minor v. Happersett (1875), found that while some western States permitted by their State Constitution female suffrage, it was not permitted in the National Constitution.

     The Twentieth Amendment ratified on August 18, 1920, provided the law necessary for female suffrage in the National Government while still not providing the law necessary for females to occupy a seat in either House of the Legislature.  "The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged by the United States or by any State on account of sex."

     This oversight resulted from non-observance of the Constitution when Janette Rankin was accepted as a Member of the House of Representatives in April of 1917.  The House should not have seated her in that male member only Branch of the National Legislature.  By denial of her elected seat, she could have appealed to the Supreme Court.  The Court, as in Minor v. Happersett, would have denied her a seat due to ineligibility.  

     Farrand's Records and Madison's Notes are frequently referenced to assist the understanding of the thoughts of the Deputies writing our Constitution.  A Committee of Detail met and fleshed out the Constitution from the resolutions passed.  James Wilson, Deputy from Pennsylvania, left notes referred to as the Wilson Papers.  His handwritten notes state; "...a general Assembly to consist of two separate and distinct Bodies of Men, the one to be called the House of Representatives, of the People of the United States the other the Senate of the United States."  

     The records do not support the Politically Correct idea that all reference to male gender also includes female gender as some State Constitutions now say.  Madison's Notes contain only one reference to female gender persons.  On August 29th, Pierce Butler of South Carolina "moved to insert after Article 15, "If any person bound to service or labor in any of the United States, shall escape into another State, he or she shall not be discharged from such service or labor, in consequence of any regulations subsisting in the State to which they escape, but shall be delivered up to the person justly claiming their service or labor," which was agreed to, nem. con."  There is no record of any discussion that referenced female gender persons as eligible to any position, elected or appointed. 

     Madison's Notes does make use of the words "she" and "her," in reference to States or Nations.  His Notes never reference any discussion of female gender eligibility to any position. 

     The Constitution lists the duties of the Chief Executive clearly in Article II.  "He" shall hold "his" Office...In Case of the Removal of the President from Office, or of "his" Death, Resignation, or Inability to discharge the Powers and Duties of the said Office,...19 times in all is male gender person referred to when looking at the duties of the President.  

     Article I of the Constitution contains more references to only male gender persons as eligible to hold elected positions in the Legislative Branch and more duties of the male President in the passage of Legislative Acts.  

     Article III of the Constitution, does not contain specific reference to the male gender.  Because the female gender was not educated in Law at the time the Constitution was written, the female gender would not have been eligible to hold any position appointed with the Advice and Consent of the Senate to the Judicial Branch. 

     When President Ronald Reagan nominated Sandra Day O'Connor, the Senate was obligated and under oath to the Constitution to advise him that a person of the female gender does not have the law under the Constitution permitting a female to that position.  The Senate acted contrary to the Constitution, appeasing the Executive Branch with her acceptance to the Court.  

     Had the Senate met their obligation and duty by their oath to support the Constitution, they would not have made the appointment to the Supreme Court of Ms. O'Connor.  She would then have a case to take before the Supreme Court based on gender ineligibility.  The Court would have decided her ineligible under the Constitution and denied her appointment 

    The Legislative Branch has a record of accepting ineligible persons in the National Government.  The House and Senate have both accepted Members who did not meet the requirement of length of citizenship to be Members of each Branch.  Neither person was denied a seat and neither brought up their ineligibility or resigned to honor their oath to uphold the Constitution.  

     The fact remains that the Constitution does not provide the necessary law permitting female gender appointment that requires the Advice and Consent of the Senate or to elected positions in the National Government.  Will you resign with the declaration that you will honor your oath to support and defend the Constitution?  Alternatively, will you continue in a position that lacks the Constitutional Law supporting you?  The fate  of the Nation rests with the female gender supporting the law and working for passage of Articles to Amend the Constitution permitting female gender involvement in the National Government.