Special Rights for Clarence Thomas?

From the Legal Schnauzer:

U.S. Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas is amending financial-disclosure forms dating back more than 20 years, in an apparent effort to avoid prosecution for making false statements to the United States government.

Hal Neilson, an FBI special agent in Oxford, Mississippi, undoubtedly wishes he had been given such an opportunity. He also probably wishes the mainstream press would try to make the kind of excuses for him that are being made for Clarence Thomas.

Neilson was indicted on January 14 for failing to disclose his financial interests and making false statements to a federal agency. According to a Mississippi-based law blog, Neilson was indicted under 18 U.S. Code 1001. That’s the same law that Thomas clearly violated when he failed to disclose almost $700,000 of his wife’s income over at least a five-year period.

Thomas, with the help of the Supreme Court’s public-information office, has released information that indicates he is trying to amend his forms going back to 1989. That means the amount of undisclosed income probably is way more than the $686,589 that was originally reported by the watchdog group Common Cause.

Mr. Boehner, where are the articles of impeachment?

Mr. Holder, where are the indictments?

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