Coochinelli has it right. Your ignorance knows no bounds. A duly elected Constitutional Officer does not “support the Constitution of the U.S. and of the Commonwealth of Virginia” by blindly following orders. If the elected official believes that an Act enacted by the legislature is unconstitutional, he has a seperate duty to use his own judgment to determine whether the legislation is constitutional. A good recent example was when G.W. Bush signed the McCain-Feingold Act into law despite having his own deep reservations about whether it was a violation of the U.S. Constitution. The Act was passed by Congress, and Bush neglected to use exercise his own discretion to determine that it was un-Constitutional. He should have vetoed the Act if he thought it was unconstitutional.
An older example from here in Virginia was Wilder v. Attorney General of Virginia, 247 Va. 119 (1994). Gov. Wilder wanted to hire special counsel to replace Att. Gen. Mary Sue Terry to represent the Virginia Retirement System. A.G. Terry believed that the Governor was exceeding the scope of his power and she challenged his authority to do so. The Va. Supreme Court ultimately ruled in favor of the Governor, but this shows that A.G.s are not lap-dogs, required to roll over and play dead whenever ordered to do something by the Governor or the Legislature. She exercised her own discretion.
Attorney Generals are not mind-numb robots without brains to think for themselves. Below is the oath that an Attorney General takes upon election to office (Va. Constitution, Article II, Section 7:
“I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will support the Constitution of the United States, and the Constitution of the Commonwealth of Virginia, and that I will faithfully and impartially discharge all the duties incumbent upon me as ………., according to the best of my ability (so help me God).”
And here is the youtube video of Cooch in a debate essentially saying that he will exercise his own discretion about whether an Act is constitutional.