AMERICAblog has an interesting quote from the fundamentalist American Family Association:
When Chief Justice John Marshall tried to force a national bank upon President Andrew Jackson, Jackson responded, "Marshall has made his decision, now let him enforce it."A national bank? Andrew Jackson's alleged response to Marshall was in regard to the Supreme Court's ruling on Worcester v. Georgia (1832), which said, in essence, that the Cherokee nation - which had a constitutional government - was sovereign, and that the state of Georgia had no right to confiscate its land and relocate its people.
To put it more bluntly, the Cherokee sued Georgia in the highest U.S. court, and won. Legally, Jackson had no right to evict them from their land (which, coincidentally, had been found to contain gold the same year Congress passed the Indian Removal Act). But he did it anyway, and the Cherokee were driven from Georgia on a forced march that is now known as the "Trail of Tears."
Though the quote attributed to Jackson certainly reflects his contempt for the rule of law, serious historians agree that he never actually said it.
This is not a particularly obscure bit of history, and Worcester v. Georgia is widely considered to have been one of the most important decisions the Supreme Court ever made (you can read the full text here). I find it very interesting that in an article urging Bush to follow Jackson's lead, the AFA has completely misrepresented what Jackson actually did. I know conservatives who think that Jackson's treatment of the Cherokee is one of the most shameful acts ever committed by a United States president.