The U.S. Legal System
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Why Immunity Must End


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Immunity comes in many disgusting flavors: qualified, prosecutorial, judicial, absolute, sovereign, and more.  The only form of it that should exist is immunity from disease.  There is absolutely nothing whatsoever about its other forms in the Constitution.  Immunity is merely a legal doctrine created by our wonderful judiciary members to protect themselves from justice.  It is a concept whereby it absolves wrongdoers from accountability, which is a really bad thing.  

Department of Justice Launches Investigation into Police Response to Uvalde School Shooting


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It is just another day in America where a mass shooting occurs.  This last mass shooting took place in Uvalde, Texas, on May 24th.  Americans were faced with the grim reality that the local police delayed its response to the gunman.  Inquiry comes amid anger over why officers waited over an hour outside the classroom where the gunman killed twenty-one people.

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. 

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