Below is one example of the many documents that emanted, apparently, from someone at the MN Supreme Court, claiming that Lorie S. Gildea took no part in the consideration or decision of the case In re Clark, file no. A12-0326. If anyone has information to support that statement, please disclose it via US mail to Jill Clark at the address for Jill Clark, LLC on file at the Supreme Court or to email@example.com – by 5 pm May 23, 2013. If I receive no responses, I will be entitled to assume the statement that Gildea took no part is false, and that Gildea has failed timely to disclose her activities. Obviously, if anyone cares to disclose to me knowledge or evidence that Gildea did take part, please feel free also to transmit that. If you would like to do that, but fear retaliation, please send an email without any text in the body or re line.
Continuing the series “What is Fraud?” (go to that category on this blog for earlier posts), and continuing the ‘badges of fraud,’ the next ‘badge’ is:
false statements as to consideration
False statements in consideration points up the false promise, or the way in which the fraud is going to con the victim out of their property.
In the example of the person who comes to the door claiming to be selling shoes (then takes your money and the shoes never arrive), the ‘false statement as to consideration’ is the con man’s statement that he will send the shoes. If he knew he was never going to send the shoes, if that was just a false promise to get your money, that is a badge of fraud.
Let’s take another example. If a court demands a filing fee to “file” a case. Then it takes your money (much more than the price of most shoes – let’s say $550), but intends never to have the case ruled upon by judge(s), that is a false promise as to consideration. You believe that by filing your case and paying the filing fee that the court will rule on the case. (Your justification for believing that will be discussed in later posts.)
Your money is taken based on the belief that your case will be heard. The court had an opportunity to, but failed to disclose that the case would never be heard. In that situation, the fraud is by silence (you are not told that there is a shadow system that sidelines cases, and you are not told that case your case has been sidelined – when that occurs), and by gesture (the clerk nods and receives the papers and the money, implying you have filed a ‘case’ or motion, or writ).
You leave, having paid your money (not to mention the time and attorney fees already spent on the paperwork), believing the false statement as to consideration: that your case will be ruled upon by a judge(s).
In this situation, the failure, the refusal to tell you before you pay your money that the case is not going to be decided by judge(s), is a false statement – by omission – as to consideration.
May 16, 2013. No derivative works are authorized by copyright holder(s).
This series has been discussing the various definitions of the word “attorney.” Here is Black’s Law Dictionary’s definition of Advocate:
Advocate. One who assists, defends, or pleads for another. One who renders legal advice and aid and pleads the cause of another before a court or a tribunal, a counselor. A person learned in the law, and duly admitted to practice, who assist his client with advice, and pleads for him in open court. An assistant, adviser; a pleader of causes.
(Sixth Ed., West Publishing Co., 1990). Advocate appear in various types of matters including domestic abuse cases (where they are common).
This series of posts will discuss the important question – what is an attorney?
Attorney: In the most general sense this term denotes an agent or substitute, or one who is appointed and authorized to act in the place or stead of another. An agent, one acting on behalf of another. [Citation omitted.] In its most common usage, however, unless a contrary meaning is clearly intended, this term means “attorney at law,” “lawyer” or “counselor at law.”
Definition from Black’s Law Dictionary, Sixth Ed. (West Publishing Co. 1990).
On April 22, 2013, I wrote to the following Justices of the Minnesota Supreme Court and put it myself into the US mails:
- G. Barry Anderson
- Paul Anderson
- Christopher Dietzen
- David Stras and
- Alan Page
The letter stated at the top:
I am asking that Lorie S. Gildea and any staff who report to her not handle this document.
The back of the envelopes were sealed with a sticker I placed there myself, which read:
NOT TO BE OPENED BY STAFF
The letters indicated that but for a positive response mailed to my address, from each Justice, stating that each Justice had received the writ I filed January 2012 (and paid $550 for processing – not to go into some unknown coffers) and demanding a long-hand signed copy of any ruling thereon, that I would proceed accordingly.
April 22 letter mailed to individual Justices of the MN Supreme Court
Authored by Jill Clark, May 3, 2013, all intellectual property rights reserved.
Below is a copy of the notice of removing Lois Conroy, signed by Trisha Farkarlun and provided to the Court 4/25/13. It was never explained why Judge Alexander, who apparently stated from the bench that it was her case, would have been removed by Administration, and Conroy put on the file. Why it is that members of the public are told they only have one removal (even if 20 judges are assigned – by virtue of Hennepin County ‘policy’) but Court Administration, which is not even a party, removes judges all the time – apparently any time they want. This is not ok.
Notice the handwritten note,
“Hennepin [County court] does not have jurisdiction, I am filing this because I have great fear of appearing in front of her.”
Even if Hennepin County Court had jurisdiction after Farkarlun’s conviction was REVERSED in 2010, Conroy surely did not have jurisdiction after the notice of removal was filed.
What is going on?
Your Public demands answers to the following:
1. Why was Alexander removed? Who made the decision?
2. Why was Conroy put on? And why such late notice? I am specifically asking whether the switcheroo was because of the removal papers.
3. Did someone testify under oath in favor of a bench warrant? What facts supported probable cause that a crime had been committed? I cannot imagine that there are any. Was the warrant just a MnCIS entry? And if so, who made the computer entry? Why can’t I look at MnCIS and tell what human being will stand by this warrant?
Minn. Const. Art. 1, sec. 10
Sec. 10. UNREASONABLE SEARCHES AND SEIZURES PROHIBITED. The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects against unreasonable searches and seizures shall not be violated; and no warrant shall issue but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched and the person or things to be seized.