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TS Radio..Abolishing Probate #4: Code of Judicial Conduct & Notice of Individual Liability

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Join us live October 16, 2017 at 7:00 pm CST!

 

5:00 pm PST … 6:00 pm MST … 7:00 pm CST … 8:00 pm EST

Listen live HERE!

call in # 917-388-4520

Hosted by Marti Oakley and including Luanne Fleming, Robin Austin, Randall Stone and Brian Kinter. 

Join us this evening as Marti, Lulu, Robin, Randal and Brian take on the Code of Judical conduct.  These codes exist in each and every state and require little to no adherence.  For every rule established, it is quickly followed with a disclaimer that under certain circumstances, the rule can be ignored. And what if a “rule” gets in the way of judicial misconduct?  Why then you just change the meaning and terminology and keep right on violating the actual law and the rights of those who are unforutnate enough to be caught in this carefully constructed trap.

Administrative tribunals which are unconstitutional, do not follow rules of evidence or the code of federal procedure. and because these kangaroo “courts” are not courts of law, special statutes have been constucted to avoid your consitutional rights and liberties.

We will also be talking about the Notice of Individual Liability…this notice will state specifically that immunity applies only so long as the judge or administrator, guardian or attorney and even social service agents can be held individually liable once they step outside the law.  Abuse of power, abuse of official position, malfeasance, misfeasance or nonfeasance that cause harm to the individual or public whose interests they are supposed to be protecting, removes any sheild of immunity.  You cannot sue in the offical judicial capacity, nor the agency, but you can sue the individual for abusing that position.

More later tonight….join us!  We are working hard to collapse this arbitrary and unlawful system!

 

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Colorado’s Supreme Court has used its power to help itself – again.

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The Judicial Integrity Project

Colorado’s Supreme Court has used its power to help itself – again. This time, it’s to wipe out an embarrassing 97% dismissal rate of complaints against judges.

By rewriting the rules for Colorado’s Commission on Judicial Discipline, the Supreme Court stops the incredulous 97% dismissal rate from continuing. The rate hit 97% in 1993 and has been 97% ever since – 24 years. But the Supreme Court has ensured the rate won’t continue.

How? By redefining “complaint.”

Under the new rules, a complaint will no longer be a complaint when a person files a complaint with the commission. A complaint will only be a “complaint” when the commission finds there are grounds to proceed. Before that point, what has been a complaint will now be called a “request for investigation.”

Requests for investigation won’t be dismissed. Those files will merely be closed if the commission finds there aren’t grounds to proceed. The 97% dismissal rate disappears into those closed files. Clever, huh?

So instead of spending valuable time hearing more cases that should be heard at the Supreme Court, or encouraging vigorous enforcement of the Code of Judicial Conduct, our justices spent time figuring out a crafty plan to cover their tracks.

Does this rule change make you feel confident in the Supreme Court justices? Does it make you think they’re being unfair? Does it seem like they’re using their power to help themselves?

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Judicial Integrity Project: Get Your Code On!

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Published on Oct 13, 2015

 

 

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