United States Supreme Court Will Soon Issue a Landmark Decision on the Validity of the Constitution
" Windsor says: "If The Supreme Court fails to act against these federal judges, the citizens of the United States need to know that there is not a shred of decency, honesty, or Constitutional rights in our federal courts. Corruption has consumed the federal court system, and we now live in a police state. Judges are free to do absolutely anything they want. Our laws are meaningless. Your life savings can be stolen by a federal judge, and they have no risk in violating every law in the books."
Isn't it about time that the truth is told?
General Immunity Pertaining to Prosecutors,
Judges and Government Agents
1.) Prosecutor may violate civil rights in initiating prosecution and presenting case.
- United States Supreme Court in Imbler v. Pachtman z 424 U.S. 409 (1976)
2.) Immunity extends to all activities closely associated with litigation or potential litigation.
- Second Circuit Federal Court of Appeal in Davis v . Grusemever, 996 F.2d 617 (1993)
3.) Prosecutor may knowingly use false testimony and suppress evidence. - United States Supreme Court in Imbler v. Pachtman, 424 U.S. 409 (1976)
4.) Prosecutor may file charges without any investigation.
- Eighth Circuit Federal Court of Appeal in Myers v. Morris, 810 F.2d 1337 (1986)
5.) Prosecutor may file charges outside of his jurisdiction.
- Eighth Circuit Federal Court of appeal in Myers v. Morris, 840 F.2d 1337 (1986)
6.) Prosecutor may knowingly offer perjured testimony.
- Ninth Circuit Federal Court of Appeal in Jones v. Shankland, 800 F.2d 1310 (1987)
7.) Prosecutor can suppress exculpatory evidence. (Exculpatory defined: Evidence showing one innocent)
- Fifth Circuit Federal Court of Appeal in Henzel v. Gertstein, 608 F.2d 654 (1979)
8.) Prosecutors are immune from lawsuit for conspiring with judges to determine outcome of judicial proceedings.
- Ninth Circuit Federal Court of Appeal in Ashelman v. Pope, 793 E.2d 1072 (1986)
9.) Prosecutor may knowingly file charges against innocent persons for a crime that never occurred.
- Tenth Circuit Federal Court of Appeal in Norton v. Liddell, 620 F.2d 1375 (1980)