Comment: blabber, with a twist

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blabber, with a twist

the phrase is "joint and several." It is a term that is used for describing when more than one defendant is liable for the whole of a judgment. It is an actual legal term, so I give you credit for that (even if you missed spelling it correctly). But it has nothing to do whatsoever with Constitutional interpretation and the issue of whether or how sovereignty is held by the people.

By mis-using the phrase with the word "severable" you were probably intentionally misstating it, trying to sound vaguely legal, but implying that one could "sever" sovereignty. There is no such term of art in constitutional interpretation, and you're just lying.

"Two things are infinite: the universe and human stupidity; and I'm not sure about the the universe."-- Albert Einstein