Sunday, July 26, 2009

"Judicial corruption cases making progress..."

Great News! It seems Attorney Richard Fine's case will be considered by the U.S. Supreme Court! Dr. Shirley Moore, who holds conference calls on Sundays at 7 pm pacific (10 pm eastern time), gave us the lowdown on Attorney Fine's case. She's a good friend of his and is in touch regularly. Another case, one against the Department of Health and Human Services, is being distributed for consideration as well. The certiorari petition was filed by a woman (Carmen Powell) and it involves parental rights. Parent are being abused by the Health and Human Services of San Diego County. Dr. Shirley says that the U.S. Supreme Court has not taken a case such as this one involving family court and parental rights in 26 years!

Now is our time... make noise! Write letters to your local papers. Let the media know that we're watching to see how they report on the high court's handling of these cases involving the basic right to a fair trial.

At you'll find information regarding United States Supreme Court cases.

More information regarding Attorney Fine's case is found at:

And Carmen Powell's at:

And here's a link to the video by KNBC about Attorney Fine which was nominated for an emmy award! A short advertisement will play first.

Recently the Supreme Court heard a case Caperton v. A.T. Massey Coal Co., involving a judge in Virginia who should have recused himself from a case but didn't... I believe the majority made a good decision. Chief Justice Roberts wrote a very lengthy dissent; Justice Scalia was in the minority as well.

Regarding Sonia Sotomayor, the Judiciary Committee should NOT let her on the Supreme Court! She's dishonest; furthermore, Attorney Fine might take the job once he's released from jail. I believe that the people of this country would choose him over any "good old boy" or girl!

The following was recently sent to me in a news release: "Evidence That Judge Sotomayor Withheld Self-Incriminating Financial Information From the Senators And What You Can Do..." by Richard Cordero: