Trump judicial nominee Wendy Vitter won’t say if segregated schools are bad.

Asked whether she agreed with the Supreme Court’s 1954 Brown v. Board of Education decision, federal judicial nominee Wendy Vitter hesitated.

During her confirmation hearing on Wednesday, April 11, Vitter, a campaigner for a upright in the Eastern District of Louisiana, was asked by Sen. Richard Blumenthal( D-Connecticut) whether or not she agreed with the landmark civil rights bag that effectively aimed legal segregation in schools.

“I don’t mean to be coy, but I belief I get into a difficult country when I start provide comments on United states supreme court decisions — which are correctly judged and which I may disagree with, ” Vitter greeted. “Again, my personal, political, or religious judgments I would set aside.”

Pressed on the matter, Vitter refused to clarify whether or not she reputed this was a decision special courts came right or whether she agreed with it, but she did say she’d uphold instances set by highest court if justified. The rebut soon proceeded the outrage and ire of the Leadership Conference, a civil rights administration founded in 1950.

Vitter’s history as an anti-abortion partisan toy important roles in her hearing as well, when she was asked about Roe v. Wade.

At an anti-abortion rally in 2013, Vitter reportedly did, “Planned Parenthood says they promote women’s state. It is the saddest of paradoxes that they kill over 150,000 females a year. The first step in promoting women’s health is to let them live.”

When asked by Blumenthal whether or not she still reputes her past announcement, Vitter refused to answer, simply saying that she is “pro-life” but would set aside personal and religious beliefs if fortified. At another point, Vitter was asked about past efforts to get pamphlets into doctors positions that falsely claimed abortions motive breast cancer and made a dubious the linkages between dames taking family planning and being murdered.

Vitter and family listen her husband David’s swearing in ceremony to the U.S. Senate. Photo by Alex Wong/ Getty Images.

Vitter is just one of many controversial Trump judicial nominees who would receive a lifetime appointment if confirmed.

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