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Virginia Senator warns—We are being set up!

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https://apps.senate.virginia.gov/Senator/memberpage.php?id=S95

amanda chase virginia gun rights facebook post

TS Radio: Tanya TalkS! A big win for Wetumka, Oklahoma!

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Join us Sunday evening January 19, 2020 at 7:00 CST!

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TS Radio Network: Whistleblowers! VA corruption is alive and well…just ask the Bozgoz’s

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Join us Thursday evening January 16 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

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Whistleblower’s is presented in coordination with Marcel Reid and the Annual Whistleblower’s Summit  in Washington D.C.

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Our guests:  Sue & Robert Bozgoz

The Robert Bozgoz whistleblower employment case is one of the worst examples of Veterans Administration retaliation and corruption ever.

This is a compelling story that shows how far a multi-billion dollar executive branch agency will go in their efforts to retaliate, intimidate, harass and terrorize an employee who dares to speak out.  After multiple court appearances, and then enduring deprivation of rights, illegal access to personal files, falsified statements on the record, conflict of interests with at least one judge, a failure of whistleblower protections, among many other rights and employment violations,…the Bozgoz’s continue to fight for their rights and benefits.

Tonight will focus on “jurisdiction”.

•Jurisdiction may be broken down into two categories: personal jurisdiction and subject matter jurisdiction.
•Subject matter jurisdiction:
Subject matter jurisdiction means that the court has the authority to hear the type of case or controversy initiated in its court. (Example: Stalking and Harassment See Statutes)
•Solution in Court:
•(1) Laws and Statute: the court must proceed exactly according to the law or statute under which it operates
•(2) Motion to Strike
•(3) SMJ Challenge (Go to the records)
•(4) Subpoena competent fact witnesses
•(5) Obtain a copy of the recording/transcripts
•(6)Affidavits
•(7)Request Reasonable Accommodations
•(8) Request Media
•(9)Request Testimony by phone
•(10) Request ADA Representatives
•(11) Be aware of Gaslighting
•Personal jurisdiction is the requirement that a given court have power over the defendant, based on minimum contacts with the forum.
•While litigating parties may waive personal jurisdiction, they cannot waive subject-matter jurisdiction.
•In federal court, under the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure, a motion to dismiss for lack of subject-matter jurisdiction is considered a favored defense and may be raised at any point in the litigation process, even if the parties had previously argued that subject-matter jurisdiction existed.

TS Radio Network: Tanya TalkS 2020- THE VOICES MUST CARRY; & WE NEED YOURS

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Join us Sunday evening January 12, 2020 at 7:00 CST!

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

Listen Live→HERE!←

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TS Radio Network: Whistleblowers! Judicial Criminals …The Greatest Fraud on American Society

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Available on Amazon

Join us Thursday evening January 9, 2020 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

~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

Whistleblower’s is presented in coordination with Marcel Reid and the Annual Whistleblower’s Summit  in Washington D.C.

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Christine Morrison, author of “Judicial Criminals”  joins us this evening to talk about her book, which is available on Amazon.

Christine addresses the erosion of law in what was supposed to be our judicial system.  Having been exposed personally to the abuses of the courts, and the avoidance of actual law, she was subjected to fraudulent domestic court litigation. She realized it benefited only the best interests of court players…judges, attorneys, and others.

Available on Amazon

This is a story of perversion, criminality, and consequential social decomposition. It is a story of depraved, pathological minds using thuggery, weaponry, and unthinkable brutality to obtain selfish, illegal, and antisocial goals. It is a story of a uniquely American criminal conspiracy that even the mafia would envy. This is the story of the current tyrannical state of the American judicial system, how it has evolved itself into one of the most heinous, pernicious, and harmful criminal organizations in American history—and how those who comprise it—American judges—literally get away with murder. My story focuses on participants in modern American litigation, including me (Christine Morrison) and my captors and tormentors—American robed tyrants known as judges. I share the experience within this “systemic criminal enterprise” operated according to the craven desires of the “family law industry,”—yes—an industry. The industry is populated by “specialist” lawyers, judges, social workers, psychologists, cops, and their parasitic cadre of extortionists, fraudsters, and malingerers—who’s business model is identical to that of the mafia—use power, influence, fear, and intimidation to deplete the core of America—it’s young families—by manipulation of the machinery of American family courts. The thuggery is topped by community leaders, highly educated, well-known, and influential, yet mysteriously robed, skillfully, quiet: American judges.

 

 

 

Newmont mining bullies poor farmer in Peru

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SOURCE:  StandwithMaxima.com

This documentary is about Máxima Acuña, an illiterate Peruvian farmer who has been standing up to Newmont, one of the largest gold-mining companies in the world.  Maxima claims that she and her family have been victims of human rights violations by this mining company in their continued efforts to seize her legally owned land.

The Yanacocha gold mine is in the Cajamarca region, the poorest province of Peru. Considered to be the fourth largest gold mine in the world.  Yanacocha is owned by Minera Yanacocha S.R.L. (“Yanacocha” or “MYSRL”), which is 51.35% owned by Newmont

The documentary MAXIMA tracks the journey from the Peruvian Andes all the way through the Peruvian Supreme Court to the door of the World Bank in Washington D.C., as Máxima Acuña fights for justice and to protect the land, the water supply and the indigenous people from environmental destruction by Newmont’s planned mine expansion.

How to help:  There is an online fundraising campaign via GoFundMe to raise funds for Máxima’s civil case in Peru – which can take up to ten years – and her living expenses while her case is ongoing.

As portrayed in the film, Máxima’s livelihood has been greatly affected by the land dispute since 2011.  In addition to having mounting legal expenses related to the civil case, her ability to grow crops, raise farm animals and make handmade goods has been compromised.

Your donation will help Máxima cover legal expenses (including travel to court hearings) as well as living expenses while her fight is ongoing. All funds will go directly to Maxima and her family.

 

How Poor People Survive in the USA

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America’s Homeless Middle Class

by stuartbramhall

How Poor People Survive in the USA

DW (2019)

Film Review

This documentary is about homeless members of middle class America whose wages are too low to cover rent. Filmmakers visit San Diego, Los Angeles, Richmond Virginia, Appalachia and Waco Texas.

In San Diego they film a parking lot in which thirty people working as Uber drivers, security guards, secretaries, cleaners, carers and computer technicians sleep in their cars overnight. A charity provides them with portapotties, a water point, and an open air kitchen facility. One of the carers who sleeps there works nine hour days seven days a week.

In Los Angeles, which filmmakers refer to as the homeless capitol of the US (with 59,000 homeless), the documentary profiles a full time volunteer who builds wooden tiny houses (which have been legally banned by the city council) for people currently living tents.

In Richmond, filmmakers follow local sheriffs carrying out an eviction at gunpoint. They also visit one of the budget motels that have sprung up in the Richmond outskirts due to the city’s high number of evictions.*

In Appalachia, they visit one of the poorest counties in the nation, where volunteers run a daily food truck to distribute food to the area’s children. They also profile a military-style field hospital that provides once-a-year medical and dental treatment for the uninsured. The field hospital, held on a local sports field, is funded by a national charity and staffed by volunteer health providers.

In Waco, the filmmakers visit a church program that recruits candidates from all over the US to pay 60 dollars to experience sleeping rough first hand.


*In Virginia, a landlord can legally evict a tenant once their rent is five days past due. More

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