Browsing All posts tagged under »attorney misconduct«

Conscripted Creeps: A Look at How False Accusation Coerces Aggression by Strangers, Inspired by Nurse Micah Doris (Who Would Seem to Feel Misconduct During a Child Rape Trial Is Excusable)

March 14, 2019

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Contrary to what the reader might expect, this post isn’t about the ability of any moral zero to induce a court to believe whatever s/he wants it to about a target of his or her malice. Rather it’s about the power of false accusation to turn what might otherwise be ethical people into creeps (or […]

Previously Paddled Attorney Chris Scileppi Tells an Arizona Superior Court Judge That This Blog’s Author Has “Terrorized” and “Demonized” His Clients with Computer Code—and Isn’t Jeered out of the Room

March 27, 2018

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What this post relates is typical of prosecutorial conduct in restraining order cases, besides generally. The imperative, which is both profligate and malicious, is simply to win. Neither merit nor justice has anything to do with it. The post revisits a 2016 hearing whose object was to have the writer jailed. To remind those who […]

Litigation Privilege: Why Restraining Order Fraud Is Pandered to and Why the Falsely Accused Are Denied Recourse to the Law for Vindication, Relief, and Recovery of Damages

October 21, 2015

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“Fraud is deliberately deceiving someone else [including a judge] with the intent of causing damage.” —Cornell Legal Information Institute “Generally, lying during trial (or any other part of litigation) is expected to come out at the time of trial. This means an action against someone for lying during a prior proceeding would fail because even […]