A nationwide event to urge Senators to rejected the nomination of Elena Kagan to the Supreme Court cites her objection to the law banning gay troops from serving in the military.

Organizers of Tuesday's Keep Out Kagan Day steer clear from calling Kagan pro-gay or a radical nominee as social conservatives have alleged but insist she's bad for the bench because she doesn't support “Don't Ask, Don't Tell.”

In a promotional piece for the event, the Young America's Foundation lists its objections to Kagan, half of which refer to her position on DADT.

The group claims Kagan enacted an “Apartheid system” which prevented students from meeting with military recruiters at Harvard Law School while serving as the school's dean. Also listed is Kagan's amicus brief to the Supreme Court against the Solomon Amendment, legislation crafted by Congress that punishes colleges and universities that attempt to limit access of military recruiters on campuses.

“During her time at Harvard Law School she took away students' rights. Taking all these into account it's safe to say she's wrong on students' rights, government censorship and the military's right to recruit on college campuses,” Evan Gassman, spokesman for Young America's Foundation, said.

Kagan called DADT “a profound wrong – a moral injustice of the first order,” in an email to faculty and students. She joined other law schools in their objection to the Solomon Amendment, which threatens to deny federal grants to institutions of higher learning if they refuse military recruiters on campus.

But thousands of documents, including emails, from the two years Kagan served as an adviser to former President Bill Clinton reveal few opinions from Kagan on “Don't Ask,” the New York Times reported Friday.

Opponents of gay marriage have also attacked the nominee. The National Organization for Marriage (NOM) has alleged that as solicitor general Kagan purposefully filed a weak legal defense to the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), the 1996 law that defines marriage as a heterosexual union for federal agencies.

“The brief that Elena Kagan filed as solicitor general on DOMA explicitly and gratuitously rejected the key legal defense for marriage as the union of husband and wife – that such unions uniquely protect children by encouraging responsible procreation,” Brain Brown, president of NOM, said in a statement.

“Kagan's brief was designed to, and in fact will, undermine the legal defense of marriage currently before the federal courts,” he added, referring to three legal challenges currently wending their way through the federal court system.

The Senate Judiciary Committee is scheduled to start confirmation hearings on June 28.