The Commerce Clause of the Constitution protects interstate commerce from federal government encroachment.
This was the language of the 1833 Commerce Clause that the Supreme Court has ruled unconstitutional since the 1920s.
The Commerce clause has been used to justify various federal programs and actions, including a massive federal government shutdown in October 2015 that forced millions of Americans to flee the nation.
But now, the Supreme Congress is considering a change in the way the Commerce clause is being used.
The amendment was put forward by Republican Rep. Mark Sanford and Democrat Rep. Steve King.
It’s called the Commerce Accountability and Enhancement Act of 2017 and it would repeal the commerce clauses of the 17th and 18th Amendments.
It also would require Congress to repeal the 1789, 1795 and 1801 acts that codified the commerce provisions of the constitution.
The amendment is not likely to pass because of a number of hurdles.
It would require the approval of the Senate, which is controlled by Republicans.
The Judiciary Committee is currently considering it, as is the House.
And it would be a tough sell in the Senate.
It would also require passage by two-thirds of both houses of Congress.
That’s not easy to achieve, especially since the amendment would require amendments from both chambers of Congress to become law.
So, if the Senate passes it, it will need the cooperation of at least three other chambers.
It has been a long fight, however.
The Supreme Court ruled in 1867 that Congress could not pass a law that infringed on the freedom of the people to trade or use any other part of the national economy without first going through the Congress.
That decision, known as the Roberts Court’s Commerce Clause decision, was a landmark decision that helped protect the Constitution.
But in other ways, the Commerce clauses have been used as tools to weaken the Constitution, and they’ve been used in many ways in the years since.
The court has upheld a wide range of laws that restrict or limit the freedoms of citizens.
It has also struck down a lot of laws, including anti-discrimination laws that prohibit sexual orientation and gender identity.
The 1789 Commerce Clause has also been used by some to justify the use of a national database to track people and groups, like the government-mandated National Security Entry-Exit Registration System, or NSEERS, that was recently revealed by The Intercept.
It is also the basis for the law that the Obama administration is considering to allow people to be charged with terrorism, and it has been applied in many other ways.
In the end, the justices may decide that the Commerce Clauses have some use in their decision-making process.
But if they decide that they can’t do so, it won’t be an easy decision to make.