It looks like the SCOTUS decisions will bleed into July 

June 29 – The Supreme Court of the United States typically ends their session in June each year. 

This year, it looks like things could go a little longer in the Chamber. 

Attorney Clint Barkdoll said, “Yesterday, SCOTUS announced they’re now adding Monday to their schedule. So all we can take from that is you’re not going to get all of these decisions today. This is now going to spill into July. We know there’s some of these huge cases we’re still waiting for, mainly the presidential immunity case involving Trump, but there’s still a lot of these other big ticket cases.”

Some decisions were announced this morning. 

The big one today was the Court ruled that the Department of Justice overstepped their abilities by charging people with obstruction for the January 6 riots in the Capitol. Some of the cases may be reopened because of the decision, according to reports. 

Other cases are still up in the air, including the presidential immunity decision. 

Barkdoll predicted, “They also have the discretion to add more days to next week’s schedule. No explanation, though, as to why they’re not able to get this done by the end of June.”

Michele Jansen of NewsTalk 103.7FM asked, “Where are the adults? Where are the people doing their job? We’re really looking pathetic here. Do you think the world’s not noticing even things like that? I just feel like, come on, everybody, start actually working and do your job.” 

Barkdoll said, “These are things that whether it’s the Pennsylvania budget or Supreme Court decisions, you’re tasked with getting these things done by a deadline, and they just seem to blow off these deadlines, and there’s never any ramifications. It’s a bad situation, and to amplify your point about our enemies, that led to an editorial in today’s Wall Street Journal, that’s part of the point they’re making. Put all the policy and the politics aside for a minute. Our enemies are watching, and when they see that kind of weakness displayed at that high of a level, does this now give them ideas of nefarious things that they could do? There’s where the Journal uses the word to be patriotic. You don’t want candidates expressing this type of weakness, regardless of what their politics might be.”