Usually Clarence goes along with Anthony. But not this time. This time Thomas and his band of idiots said it was okay to stop someone based on an anonymous tip by a driver claiming that another driver ran her off of the road at 3:45 P.M.
In his dissent, Justice Scalia said: After today’s opinion all of us on the road, and not just drug dealers, are at risk of having our freedom of movement curtailed on suspicion of drunkenness, based upon a phone tip, true or false, of a single inference of careless driving.” (A tip that was uncorroborated, and where the police followed the person for five minutes without observing him doing even the slightest thing wrong.)
So to prove his point, every morning on his way to work, Justice Scalia makes an anonymous call to 911 and reports that a person almost ran him off of the road. And then that person, who happens to be Clarence Thomas, gets stopped.
And every time Clarence gets pissed off and yells at the cops for not having the right to stop him, they just show him the opinion he wrote in Navarette v. California. And every time he says the same thing, “but that’s not supposed to apply to me!”