Judge Sotomayor Worked For Radical PRLDF


Original artwork by Larry D.

Some new revelations about  Obama’s nominee for the Supreme Court, Sonia Sotomayor reveal a closer than thought of tie to the radical Puerto Rican Legal Defence and Education Fund.

The Washington Times reports that ‘she actively opposed conservative Robert H. Bork’s nomination to the high court calling him a “threat” to the “civil rights of the Latino community.”‘  The group also did legal work for ACORN:

The revelation is included in 350 pages of documents the Puerto Rican Legal Defense and Education Fund delivered to the senators late Tuesday evening.

Judge Sotomayor worked for PRLDEF in various capacities from 1980 until she became a federal judge in 1992, spending most of her time as a board member.

The documents, which the group’s lawyers have said include relevant information about Judge Sotomayor’s time there, also show the fund did legal work for the Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now, known as ACORN. During the 2008 presidential election, ACORN came under fire after allegations of voter registration fraud.

Now called LatinoJustice PRLDEF, the group also has supported legalized abortion and called the death penalty racist in previously released documents.

“A cursory look at the limited material now in our possession raises several red flags, including a link between PRLDEF and ACORN, as well as information indicating Judge Sotomayor’s deeper-than-previously thought involvement in developing the legal positions of the organization,” said Stephen Boyd, spokesman for the ranking Republican on the Senate Judiciary Committee, Jeff Sessions.

This report by Judicial Watch highlights a number of positions taken by PRLDF during the 1980s and early 1990s.

2 thoughts on “Judge Sotomayor Worked For Radical PRLDF

  1. Pingback: La Raza Starting To Sweat Over Patriotic Resistance To Open Borders Agenda | National Policy Institute

  2. Pingback: La Raza Starting To Sweat Over Patriotic Resistance To Open Borders Agenda « Locust blog

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