Sanders’ Senate filibuster blocked

A US Senate filibuster blocking President Sanders legislation that would increase the number of judges on the US Supreme Court was blocked by the White House on Wednesday, ending the measure.

The White House had argued that it was not in the President’s power to filibuster a measure that would change the composition of the US federal judiciary.

The Senate Republican leader, Mitch McConnell, had said that it would be up to the Senate to pass the bill, which would add five justices to the US supreme court.

McConnell said the US Senate will take up the measure at its July 4 recess.

The measure was originally scheduled to be sent to the Whitehouse for a vote on Thursday, but the WhiteHouse put it on hold.

It will now go to the House for a final vote.

McDonald Brown, a US constitutional law professor at the University of Minnesota, said that the vote would show the US public that the courts are not immune to political pressures.

Brown said that Senate Republicans were worried about the prospect of having more Democrats on the court.

The Senate Republicans had hoped that by filibustering the President, the Democrats would make it harder for him to get his agenda through the Senate.

“But the President has not been able to get any of his agenda passed through the Republican controlled Congress,” Brown said.

“So they’re not going to be happy about the fact that they can’t move the President on any of their agenda.”

“The public is angry at what they see as a rigged process,” he added.