By Bob Unruh
Activists for homosexuality and transgenderism who strategized with court officials in Alabama to remove Chief Justice Roy Moore from the state Supreme Court because of his fierce defense of traditional marriage might not like where he may end up.
There was no word of his plans this week when Moore held a news conference after a specially assembled court affirmed his removal from the bench over an order he issued as chief justice to the state’s judges. But it’s an open secret that he may have an interest in politics, possibly the governor’s office.
He ran unsuccessfully for governor in 2006 and 2010, but a poll last fall showed him to be the favorite among Republicans in 2018.
The chief justice fell under political attack over the court’s handling of the “gay marriage” fight, and the state’s judicial processes removed him from office. He essentially was suspended for life for advising state judges that despite the U.S. Supreme Court’s marriage ruling, the status of marriage in Alabama was still unresolved because of an ongoing case.
Yellowhammer News reported Moore’s huge support among Alabama Republicans.
“The Alabama Forestry Association, one of the state’s most influential conservative groups, commissioned a survey of 600 likely Republican primary voters and found that Moore’s sky-high name recognition makes him the GOP’s current top choice for governor in 2018 in what promises to be a crowded field,” the report said.
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The report said 28 percent favored Moore and 24 percent were undecided. Sen. Luther Strange, who succeeded Jeff Sessions, got 9 percent and another handful each drew support Click to see the original article