Last of the 2016 Prosecutions Brought by Psych Patient Tiffany Bredfeldt & Co. against the Author of this Site Terminates: ILLEGAL SPEECH INJUNCTION COERCED FROM DISGRACED JUDGE IN 2013 IS GUTTED

Posted on July 14, 2018

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Tiffany Bredfeldt, a toxicologist employed by the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) and the EPA who testified before the Arizona Superior Court in 2013 that she was in psychiatric care, has accused the writer to, in her own words, “the Court multiple times [and] to multiple police departments, detectives, federal agencies, and other officials in several states,” including the Arizona Dept. of Public Safety and the FBI. The writer knew Bredfeldt for three months in 2005, in and around his own home, where she “would not wear a wedding ring,” and he has had no contact with her since March 2006. All of her post-2006 allegations, which have included vague charges of sexual trespass and which have corroded more than a decade of the writer’s life, were this month invalidated.


Tiffany Bredfeldt TCEQ, Tiffany Bredfeldt PhD, Tiffany Bredfeldt EPA, Bredfeldt TG, Texas Commission on Environmental Quality, TCEQ, EPA, Environmental Protection Agency, EPA Science Advisory Board, SAB, EPA Chemical Assessment Advisory Committee


“Defendant Greene agrees not to use the following terms and/or phrases in reference to Plaintiff [Tiffany] Bredfeldt, unless and until these words become true: perjurer, felon, felonious conduct, criminal, fraud or fraudulent within her profession, narcissistic personality disorder, [or] adulteress….”

Bredfeldt v. Greene, June 26, 2018 settlement agreement

Consenting to the foregoing clause in a “voluntary” settlement with a woman who has accused me broadly since 2006—and twice attempted to have me jailed in recent years for exercising my First Amendment liberties—was a compromise I had to make to gain the substantive dissolution of an illegal speech injunction, or “prior restraint,” that she coerced in 2013 from a since disgraced superior court judge, Carmine Cornelio, that literally prohibited me from speaking…at all.

(Cornelio was shamed off the bench in 2016. Put politely, he declined to face voters after being roundly panned by the Arizona Commission on Judicial Performance Review. Put plainly, he abused the power entrusted to him and, what’s far more extraordinary, was held to account for it.)

When judges violate the Constitution—and other judges affirm the violation despite, for example, contrary arguments by a renowned constitutional scholar—a settlement agreement like that quoted above is the recourse of last resort.

In contrast to my concessions, which were relatively minor, my accuser of over a decade had to consent to this:

Tiffany Bredfeldt TCEQ, Tiffany Bredfeldt PhD, Tiffany Bredfeldt EPA, Bredfeldt TG, Texas Commission on Environmental Quality, TCEQ, EPA, Environmental Protection Agency, EPA Science Advisory Board, SAB, EPA Chemical Assessment Advisory CommitteePlaintiff agrees not to pursue any criminal charges against Defendant for any conduct by Defendant before the date of this Settlement Agreement.

And:

Plaintiff agrees that her execution of this Settlement Agreement constitutes a release of any and all claims which she may have or claim against the Defendant, whether known or unknown, which in any way arise out of or are connected to Defendant’s actions occurring before the date of this Settlement Agreement.

This doesn’t of course mean her accusations, which exist in at least four different police agencies’ and at least three different courts’ public records, will be shredded; it just means the gag is now on the other face.

My accuser is expressly prohibited from making false or frivolous accusations to law enforcement officials, and any further allegations she wishes to bring at court must pass muster with “a single arbitrator who shall be a practicing attorney, retired judge, or law school professor with at least ten years of total working experience as such and with experience in First Amendment law.”

She’s also obligated to schlep herself from Texas to Tucson where her mendacious accusations began 12 years ago.

Copyright © 2018 RestrainingOrderAbuse.com

*I was granted the services of a public defender in 2016, because my accuser demanded that I be jailed. Otherwise the cost to me of realizing an equitable revision of an injunction grounded on judicial abuse of power would easily have exceeded $50,000. Who footed the actual bill, including expenses incurred by law enforcement and the courts? If you’re an Arizona taxpayer, you did. (Also to thank for that is Michael Honeycutt, Ph.D., toxicology director of the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) and Scott Pruitt’s selection for chairman of the EPA’s Science Advisory Board. Honeycutt presented misleading testimony to the court in 2013 on my accuser’s behalf.) Good thing Arizona didn’t need those tens of thousands of dollars for education or low-income housing or the legal representation of immigrant children taken from their families and confined in cages. Rock on, #MeToo. You go, “social justice crusaders.”

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