There's not much I can say. I'm a firm believer that any stare decisis test must include unworkability or absurd results. If it doesn't, stare decisis is solely decided by the majority justices. There's no check. That's what's so troubling about the test articulated by Justice Thomas; if you read it carefully it seems to say nothing more than: We'll override precedent if we want to. The hallmarks of the courts are transparency and stability. The law yesterday will be the law tomorrow and it will be applied in the same way. Sure, the law may change its trajectory a bit, but you won't have major swings. This is a major swing. And it appears that the majority SCOTUS is willing to go along for the ride. Previously, I wasn't concerned because I figured that Roberts would be concerned about the court's reputation under his tenure as Chief Justice. But that he joined this majority with this test is telling, methinks.