Gordon), to wherever the money ended up, in preparation for the third step: a class action centered on the representative case against C.J. Walker and J. Jacobs, brought on behalf of those similarly injured by the scheme and the systematic dismissal of their complaints, and charging denial of due process and violation of, among others, the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (18 U.S.C.§1961; C:1291) by judges who may remain in office only “during good Behaviour” (Const. Art. III sec.1; 28 U.S.C §44(b)), but who enjoy no blanket immunity from being subject to “Equal Justice Under Law” (C:1823); their governing bodies (ToEC:107) and staffs (ToEC:19§C, 28§E & 46§I); private and U.S. bankruptcy trustees (ToEC:111); other officers (cf. ToEC:§K; C:1552, 1568) in the web of personal relationships (C:1546, 1565, 1566); bankruptcy lawyers and their law firms (cf. D:258); and bankruptcy petitioners (¶33 above; ToEA:135§4).
42. The class action will confront the most powerful judges. Indeed, for decades since before the Judicial Conduct Act of 1980, the Supreme Court has known of the lack of an effective judicial impeachment mechanism (ToEC:60>Comment, C:1384) and of the break down of the Act’s self-discipline mechanism (ToEC:24>Comment, C:573). To know it, Late Chief Justice Rehnquist, who was also the presiding member of the Judicial Conference (28 U.S.C §331¶1), the body of last resort under the Act (id. §354(b)), need not read the AO’s Annual Reports on the Act (id. §604(h)(2)) or the Conference’s reports (C:1771). He knew that in 24 years since the Act the Conference had issued under it only 15 orders! (C:1611) Yet he waited until May 2004 to charge Justice Stephen Breyer with chairing a committee to study it. (C:574-577) The Breyer Committee held no hearings (cf.ToEC:66§L) and took over 27 months only to issue a report that clears his lower peers of the systematic dismissal of complaints apparent from the official reports.
43. All the Justices are also circuit justices of the circuits to which they have been allotted (28 U.S.C. §42, 45(b); C:149) so they may attend (C:980y-83; cf. 980z-10) their councils’ meetings where misconduct complaints are discussed (C:980y-84, z-76) and can learn the nature and number of orders related thereto, which must be reported to the Administrative Office (28 U.S.C. §332(c-d, g); C:980y-87, z-79). Hence, they know that such complaints are systematically dismissed. Actually, the Justices must be presumed to have realized from the cases that they deal with daily at the Supreme Court that ‘power corrupts and in the absence of any control over its exercise, power becomes absolute and corrupts absolutely’. Did they think that while wielding such power the 2,133 federal judges would remain immune to the type of “Culture of Corruption” that has engulfed the 535 members of Congress?, even bankruptcy judges, whose decisions affect the hand-changing of $billions? (D:458§V, Add:621§1) Since the Justices cannot have ignored ongoing misconduct of judges abusing their uncontrolled power, why have they tolerated it?
44. Once in a lifetime the opportunity presents itself for a person to take extraordinary action for the common good. When it is long-term, fraught with grave risks, but capable of improving society with reforms that give practical meaning to the notions of integrity in government and fairness in its treatment of its people, the action becomes a noble mission. For he or she who rises to the challenge, there is public honor, gratitude, and remembrance. This is one such opportunity and a momentous one too, for it must reach all the way to the top of the Third Branch of Government to identify the motives of those in charge of the system of administration of justice for having allowed institutionalized wrongdoing by judges. Are you up to the mission to engage in highly skillful and professionally responsible legal research and analysis or investigative journalism of social and financial networks in order to answer the critical question arising from the evidence thus far collected: Is a federal judgeship a safe heaven for wrongdoing and, if so, how high and to what extent has intentional and coordinated wrongdoing reached?
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 Table of Cases all in PDF