You know all that verbiage you are supposed to read when you are downloading a new program on your computer? The stuff you scroll right through and click "Agree," even though you have no clue what it was you just agreed to, just so you can use the new widget or play the new game?
Or all those documents you are handed when you take out a mortgage? The ones you don't read when the title company says, "Sign here," about 55 times?
That's the way too many members of the Utah Legislature treat the legislative review notes their staff attorneys attach to some of the bills under consideration. Those documents are often referred to as "constitutional review notes" because what makes them worth writing is the concern that a bill, if passed into law, would create a conflict with either the Utah Constitution or the Constitution of the United States.