"If there were a severability clause, it would mean that the court could strike down a particular provision of the law, and the rest of the law would remain in place," says Timothy Jost of Washington and Lee University. "[However] since there is no severability clause, it does not necessarily mean that if the court strikes down a particular provision the rest of the law collapses.... the normal rule is that partial invalidation is the required course."
I still don't see how the government has any right to tell you how to spend your own money. Sure, they have a right to just come take it, but spending it with a private-sector company is something completely different.
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