Alan Dershowitz Has An Answer To Supreme Court’s Data Leak

( The famed attorney and professor Alan Dershowitz has concerns that the Supreme Court is simply not serious enough about solving the leak of the draft decision that overturned the landmark Roe v. Wade (1973), according to Just the News.

The nation’s highest court overturned the case in June when they were deliberating Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization. Jackson Women’s Health Organization sued the state of Mississippi over a law that banned abortion after 15 weeks of pregnancy. The Court ruled in favor of the state, effectively overturning Roe and giving power back to the states to regulate abortion on their terms, according to a report by the conservative magazine American Pigeon.

“I don’t think that the Supreme Court is devoting the right resources to this,” Dershowitz told the “Just the News, Not Noise” television show. The professor argued that they have to kickstart the process and begin granting people immunity, issuing warrants for laptops and phones, and ultimately conducting an investigation that will yield results.

But Dershowitz added that he doesn’t think the court marshal’s office has the appropriate resources to solve the leak, saying that letting that office do the investigation is not going to produce anything.

“Maybe they don’t want to know that it was a law clerk. Maybe they’ll think it’ll cause further divisiveness,” Dershowitz said, suggesting that the lack of accountability and action is purposeful.

Dershowitz said that the consequences of having the draft opinion leak were more than having the credibility of the high court damaged.

Weeks before the decision when the draft opinion was released, it sent a frenzy across the country. It even motivated one man to attempt killing Justice Brett Kavanaugh by showing up at his home with guns and knives before being thwarted by police.

Dershowitz noted the likely thought process of the man, who figured that if he could kill a justice then maybe he could influence the Court’s decision.

“This is a very serious matter,” he said.