Trump Is A Threat To The Law – Chinese Judge

A magazine featuring a front page story on US President-elect Donald Trump sits on a magazine rack at a company office in Beijing on December 28, 2016. China had "real cause for concern" after US President-elect Donald Trump chose outspoken China critic Peter Navarro for a top trade position, Chinese media reports said on December 23, as they warned of a potential trade war. / AFP / GREG BAKER (Photo credit should read GREG BAKER/AFP/Getty Images)
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Donald Trump’s attack on the U.S. judiciary is too much for many—even in authoritarian China, it seems.

The U.S. president is an “enemy of the rule of law,” according to a top Chinese judge, reacting to Trump’s verbal attacks on an American judge who blocked his controversial travel ban last week.

U.S. District Judge James Robart on Friday suspended a White House executive order banning visitors from seven majority Muslim nations for 90 days. In response, Trump took to Twitter to denounce Robart as a “so-called judge” who was leaving Americans at risk of terrorist attacks.

That prompted He Fan, a member of the apex Supreme People’s Court of China, to denounce Trump as a “bully without dignity” on his own social media account, drawing a link between his criticism of Robart and the slaying of a Chinese judge in his home by a former defendant last month.

“A president criticizing judges and bandits murdering judges are all enemies of the rule of law,” He wrote Sunday in a post on his public WeChat blog, “Colorful Law,” which has around 200,000 subscribers.

He argues that Trump jeopardized the sovereignty of the U.S. legal system by openly criticizing a judge. “No matter how much they hate a court ruling, presidents can only keep it to themselves,” wrote the 39-year-old, who has published a book on the U.S. Supreme Court. “They don’t air their criticisms in public, let alone put a judge in the crosshairs.”

He’s own criticism is not without irony. In autocratic China, “rule of law” is most commonly cited as a tool when authorities want to quash peaceful protests. Chinese courts work hand in hand with the executive authority, boasting a conviction rate of 99.92%.

Last month, a group of top U.S., European and Australian legal experts wrote a letter to U.K. newspaper The Guardian to express “grave concern” over an ongoing crackdown on Chinese lawyers.

Trump has appealed Robart’s “Muslim Ban” block to a higher court in San Francisco with a ruling expected later this week.

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