As the human world engages in a confirmation hearing for a Supreme Court Justice, I think many of my readers may be interested to learn that my mother was a famed jurist.
Her name was Coco-mayor.
She was famous for the statement that "given the same set of facts, a wise pupsida judge is likely to come to a better conclusion than a human judge."
Of course, that statement wasn't all that controversial because it is obviously true.
I mean, look what humans eat! Humans think that bananas are a form of food. Bananas are not food. Would you trust the judgment of a species that eats bananas?
Raised in a legal litter, I have always been fascinated with the law.
As a puppy I chewed up several Nancy Drew books, and I instructed my humans to watch reruns of Perry Mason.
I've discovered that humans have several misconceptions about the history of law. Many human scholars trace the development of the Western legal tradition through the Judeo-Christian tradition.
Dogs know that the real rule of law began millennia before in wolf packs.
In ancient days, wise bands of wolf judges would form a pack court then go out on the savannah and hunt down herds of various game species. They would try and find the weakest members of the herd guilty of running too slow (a crime punishable by becoming dinner).
The ancient forests would be filled with the howls "You've been tried, and found tasty."
Anyway, I've enjoyed watching the confirmation hearings on TV all day. Humans in the halls of power seem much like a dog pack. It appears that they spend most of their day sniffing each other, while growling at members of the other pack.