I cannot believe these guys are going to be lawyers. Students at the Brooklyn, NYU, and Cardozo law schools walked out of their classes on Wednesday to protest the confirmation of Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh. From The Washington Post:

“We are in the middle of a national emergency,” student organizers wrote in a letter announcing the demonstration, which was coordinated with the National Lawyers Guild advocacy group. “We do not recognize Kavanaugh as a legitimate member of the United States Supreme Court.” They called on students to leave classes from Wednesday afternoon through Friday, and wrote, “We demand that anyone seeking to be elected to Congress in November commits to impeaching Kavanaugh to protect any semblance of rule of law and the people of our communities.”

You don’t recognize Kavanaugh as a legitimate member of the court? Well aren’t you special.

Over 30 organizations, including the National Lawyers Guild and Democratic Socialists of America, endorsed the strike that included 12 law schools.

Justine Medina helped organize the protests in New York and said, “There’s a lot of rage now all across the political spectrum.” (Someone alert the snowflake that it’s only the leftists. Us with a sane mind are cool and collective.)

Medina also said that protests have started “to become normalized” since most happen before or after work and school. Therefore, they “wanted to something that would actually disrupt.”

WaPo reported that “[S]ome students said they wouldn’t be able to miss classes, ignored the effort or questioned the strategy because Kavanaugh had already been confirmed.”

From The Chronicle of Higher Education:

The strike aims to push politicians and political candidates to support Kavanaugh’s impeachment on the grounds of alleged perjury, and to defend reproductive rights as members of the U.S. Congress, said Nikta Daijavad, a second-year student at New York University’s School of Law and a leader of NYU Law Women, which endorsed the strike.

Whether impeachment happens in the new Congress or a future one, “we’re not going to stop thinking that Brett Kavanaugh should be impeached for perjury,” Medina said.