The U.S. Legal System
and All Things Related Blog

With Enough People, Power, and Persistence,
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Corrupt Prosecutor’s Side Hustle


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Ralph Petty worked as an assistant district attorney in Midland County, Texas, for 20 years.  Like any prosecutor, he aggressively advocated for the government.  But he wasn't just any advocate, because he wasn't just a prosecutor.  Each night, Petty took off his proverbial DA hat and re-entered the courthouse as a law clerk for the same judges he was trying to convince to side with him by day.

Corruption in the California Federal Judicial System: Part Four of a Four-Part Series


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The following is the fourth installment of this series, which recounts what many people who have not (yet) experienced our wonderful legal system will find totally unbelievable.  It is a portion of a criminal complaint that I've tried to put in front of the special grand jury.  The person I'm writing about in this particular segment, Louise DeCarl Adler, is a judge for the U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the Southern District of California.

Corruption in the California Federal Judicial System: Part Three of a Four-Part Series


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The following is the third installment of this series, which recounts what many people who have not (yet) experienced our wonderful legal system will find totally unbelievable.  It is a portion of a criminal complaint that I've tried to put in front of the special grand jury.  The person I'm writing about in this particular segment, Louise DeCarl Adler, is a judge for the U.S. Bankruptcy Court for the Southern District of California. 

Corruption in the California Federal Judicial System: Part Two of a Four-Part Series


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The following is the second installment of this series, which recounts what many people who have not (yet) experienced our wonderful legal system will find totally unbelievable.  It is a portion of a criminal complaint that I've tried to put in front of the special grand jury.  The person I'm writing about in this particular segment, Kristin Tavia Mihelic, is an attorney for the Department of Injustice. 

Corruption in the California Federal Judicial System: Part One of a Four-Part Series


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The following is the first installment of this series, which recounts what many people who have not (yet) experienced our wonderful legal system will find totally unbelievable.  It is a portion of a criminal complaint that I've tried to put in front of the special grand jury.  The person I'm writing about in this particular segment, Kristin Tavia Mihelic, is an attorney for the Department of Injustice.  I’ve said this many, many times: after what I’ve been through with the world’s largest crime syndicate, absolutely nothing it does surprises me anymore.  Rest assured that what is posted below and what will be posted in this blog in the coming months is not the script for a Hollywood fantasy movie.  It is a 100-percent-true accounting of what has happened in just one of my experiences in the contraption we call our “justice” system.  I cannot urge you strongly enough to protect yourself now by getting a copy of our book, reading it cover to cover, and then sharing it with everyone you cherish.  As far as I know, it is the only such book in existence.  Read onward, but fasten your seatbelts first.  It's going to be quite a bumpy ride.....

A Surefire Way to Remove Bad Judges from the Bench


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The state and federal judiciaries are very immoral and corrupt.  While there are some honest judges, they are few and far between.  The truth be told if there was a way to show the dishonest practices and the “under the table” money shenanigans that are going on, there would be a lot of judges in prison.  The reason there are not that many judges in prison is because the judiciary has built-in protections making it extremely difficult to impossible for people to prove what is happening—and law enforcement simply isn’t interested in exposing it.  It’s just the sad reality and sad truth.  We should have learned long ago from Operation Greylord, a federal sting operation from the 1980s into the Cook County Courts in Chicago, that there are many judges who are on the take and that there is a great need to investigate the goings on in the judiciary.

How the U.S. Criminal Justice System Failed Olympic Gold Medalists


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In a litany of reports and documents, the four women who appeared before the Senate Judiciary Committee earlier this month have for years been referred to by initials or numbers: “Athlete B,” “Gymnast 1”, “Athlete A,” “Gymnast 3.”  This month, the women—elite gymnasts Simone Biles, McKayla Maroney, Maggie Nichols and Aly Raisman—gave U.S. senators an emotional and harrowing account of how the Federal Bureau of Investigation, USA Gymnastics and the U.S. Olympic & Paralympic Committee failed to investigate or act when they emerged as potential victims of sexual assault by former national team doctor Larry Nassar.

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