See: Hurricane "New Orleans Police Department!"
-- April 16, 2011, Statement by New York City Police Officer Michael Daragjati, boasting of his false arrest of another African-American male.
Top News Story! Beijing
Images of Pre-Death!
Images of Pre-Death!
Posted: Sun Dec 11, 2011 9:35pm EST - Updated: Mon Dec 12, 2011 9:07am PST
Beijing, China -- A series of 8-year-old photographs is currently making the rounds on the Internet in China. The photos shocked many across China: Women in their final 12 hours on death row. Taken in China's central Wuhan province in 2003, few saw these images until recently, as they spread across China's Internet, showing convicted drug traffickers preparing for death. The images show, among other things: Guards giving a prisoner her execution outfit; women being fed fresh fruit, dumplings, and - a special treat - hot pies from McDonalds; prisoners writing final letters; and women crying on the morning of their executions.
The Wuhan photos are fueling online debates that it's usually the poorest and weakest people in China who face the harshest legal punishments. Outside tallies estimate China carries out around 4,000 death sentences annually, for crimes ranging from government corruption to rape. In comparison, 46 people were executed in the U.S. last year.
"If you're executing thousands of people every year and in a very densely populated country with deep familial and kinship ties, you are generating a lot of discontent, a lot of unhappiness," said John Kamm with the Dui Hua Foundation.
For the women in the pictures, the debate comes too late. The photos end as they join a line of prisoners to face the firing squad.
September 15, 2011
BOUND BROOK, New Jersey — After a seven-year wait for trial, long-suspended Bound Brook Police Chief Kenneth Henderson agreed to resign without admitting guilt to the criminal corruption charges. The borough council voted Tuesday night to accept the settlement, which avoids a trial on a charge of official misconduct, reimburses $150,000 to Henderson, and maintains his pension benefits. It wasn’t immediately clear if the prosecutor’s office had filed to dismiss the charges against Henderson.
Under the settlement, Henderson won’t contest an administrative charge of conduct unbecoming of an officer. His salary in 2004 was $92,750 and the $150,000 pays for his employment from Nov. 2004 through May 2006. The timing gets Henderson to 25 years service, making him eligible for full pension benefits, said borough officials.
A stay-at-home dad during his unpaid suspension, Henderson maintained his innocence, claiming he was the victim of retribution by former Somerset County Prosecutor Wayne Forrest, who has declined comment on the allegations.
Henderson, 51, said last week, "it’s disappointing how (the trial) affects your life for seven years. At the end of the day, there’s no justice."
Henderson was accused of tipping off friend and Cafe Imperial owner, Rafael Rosario, of an impending state raid on the restaurant and night club on Oct. 17, 2004.
According to authorities, the chief was at the restaurant around 9:15 p.m. when he received a call state Alcoholic Beverage Control investigators were 10 minutes away. Henderson then put on a traffic control vest and, as ABC investigators arrived, said he had been performing off-duty work controlling traffic for the club, Forrest said at the time.
The chief had been under investigation for months because of his business relationship with Rosario, which came to light that year when the prosecutor’s office conducted an efficiency study of the Bound Brook police department.
Four of the counts against Henderson were dismissed in 2007, and official misconduct charges against Rosario were dropped last year.
Bound Brook Council President Anthony Pranzatelli said the prosecution, now under a new leader, planned to drop its charges against Henderson and encouraged the borough to approve the deal.
To Pranzatelli, paying Henderson $150,000 was a safer bet than risking millions of dollars should Henderson won in trial. Mayor Carey Pilato did not vote on the deal and declined to comment because he was a witness in the case.
"We’re finally in the position to move forward and have a real chief of police," said Pranzatelli, referring to the borough’s use of an acting chief for the past seven years.
"It’s about time."
July 21, 2010
"[T]he only good n[igger] is a dead n[igger] and they should hang you in the town square to prevent any other n[igger] from coming in the area."
-- July 2011 Statement by Oakland Public Schools Police Chief Pete Sarna, referring to an African-American police officer.
The family of a prominent Atlanta CEO who was shot and killed during an undercover police crackdown of public sex in a New Jersey park is demanding a federal investigation, accusing the officer who said he fired in self defense of lying. DeFarra "Dean" Gaymon, (pictured left) president and CEO of The Atlanta Credit Union, had returned to New Jersey to attend his 30th class reunion at Montclair High School. Gaymon, 48 a married father of four, was in Branch Brook Park in Newark, N.J., at 6 p.m. on July 16, when he encountered the plainclothes cop. The 29-year-old male officer, who has not been identified, told the Essex County Prosecutor's office that he had gone to retrieve a pair of handcuffs he'd lost in the woods during a separate arrest in the sweep. When he bent down to pick up the cuffs, Gaymon approached and was "engaged in a sex act" alone, the officer told authorities. The officer said he placed Gaymon under arrest.
"Mr. Gaymon appeared to panic, assaulted the police officer and fled," said the statement by Prosecutor Robert Laurino. Gaymon then "repeatedly threatened to kill the officer," according to Laurino, and then "lunged at and attempted to disarm the officer while reaching into his own pocket." It was then the officer, "fearing for his life," shot Gaymon, who later died at a nearby hospital from a single gunshot wound to his abdomen.
Gaymon's family is disputing the officer's account of the shooting, saying in a statement released to Atlanta media organizations that Gaymon was a family man who was not prone to violence. "We know that the police killed an innocent man, with no history of or disposition towards violence," the Gaymon family said in their statement, according to the Atlanta Journal Constitution.
"Dean Gaymon was a nonviolent, nonaggressive and nonthreatening person his entire life," said the statement. " It would have been completely and totally against his nature to 'tussle' with a police officer, to resist authority, to assault a police officer...Words such as 'I am going to kill you' would not be uttered from him."
Repeated calls to Gaymon's sister, Kimberly Gaymon Armstrong, were not immediately returned.
Prosecutor's Office Says State Grand Jury Will Decide on Case
Katherine Carter, spokeswoman for the Essex County Prosecutor's Office, told media sources that the prosecutor did not have an immediate response to the Gaymon family statement. "The investigation is continuing," said Carter. "Our next move would be to present the case to the grand jury." Under New Jersey law, whenever a police officer is involved in a shooting a grand jury must hear the case. It is up to the grand jury to decide whether the shooting was justified, said Carter, who anticipates that the proceedings will take weeks. Carter said that the police officer who shot Gaymon had been with the Essex County Sheriff's Office for eight years.
"It's a very large park, there are ball fields and cherry blossoms but there is a secluded area where there have been complaints about public sex, which is why there was an undercover operation to deter that activity," said Carter.
Carter said that there was no specific complaint made regarding Gaymon and that the police officer had been assigned to the area to deal with the "ongoing problem."
The Atlanta Credit Union, where Gaymon had served as the president and CEO for nearly four years, released a statement on the death saying that the staff and customers were "deeply saddened" by the loss.
Jewish Drug Dealers!
December 10, 2010
New York (WCJB) -- Police broke up a suspected drug ring after a months-long investigation, called Operation Ivy League, that resulted in the arrest of five Columbia University students and three off-campus suppliers, officials said Wednesday.
The students, who were arrested Tuesday, were identified as Harrison David, Chris Coles, Adam Klein, Jose Stephan Perez and Michael Wymbs, according to the Special Narcotics Prosecutor's Office in New York. They were charged with the criminal sale of a controlled substance after undercover officers made some $11,000 in illegal drug purchases during the five-month undercover investigation, the prosecutor's office said in a written statement.
David, who was salutatorian of his high school class, was the initial target of a police investigation that began in July after authorities received anonymous tips regarding voluminous drug sales on university grounds, prosecutor Bridget G. Brennan said Wednesday. It was David's alleged dealings that helped officers locate additional sellers and suppliers, she said.
"They weren't just selling small amounts," Brennan added. "When the undercover officer asked for large amounts of cocaine and marijuana, they seemed fully capable of delivering." Authorities say the students sold a cocktail of illegal substances, including Adderall, marijuana, Ecstasy, cocaine and LSD-laced Altoid mints. "This drug bust is just the tip of the iceberg," said graduate student Kirk Klocke. "In a community where there are so many students who have a disposable income, it is a given that there will be drug activity."
Three off-campus drug suppliers also were arrested on related charges Sunday. They were identified as Roberto Lagares, Miron Sarzynski and his girlfriend, Megan Asper, authorities said. Police charged Sarzynski, 23, with attempting to kidnap after he allegedly hired an undercover officer to abduct a rival drug dealer in an effort to collect money he was owed, according to the statement. Sarzynski told the undercover officer to torture the rival dealer by forcibly administering heavy doses of LSD, and to kill the person if he could not obtain the money, it said.
"The fact that a supplier to the Columbia students was willing to kill his rivals should demolish any argument that drugs on campus is a victimless crime," Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly said in the statement. "This is no way to work your way through college." Authorities say the majority of the sales took place in common areas and bedrooms of three university fraternities, identified as Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pi Kappa Alpha and Psi Upsilon.
"The students arrested supplied dangerous substances to their friends and other students to turn a quick profit, but subjected themselves to risks, of which they were either ignorant or in denial," Brennan told CNN affiliate WABC.
Columbia University's dean of student affairs, Kevin Shollenberger, said the Ivy League school is "taking this matter very seriously."
"The alleged behavior of the students involved in this incident goes against not only state and federal law, but also university policy and the principles we have set -- and strive together to maintain -- for our community," Shollenberger said in a written statement.
The suspects all pleaded not guilty during a court arraignment Tuesday. They are to appear in court on January 18, 2011.
"We are contesting the charges," said defense attorney Herschel Katz, who is representing Klein. He declined additional comment, citing the ongoing nature of court proceedings.
The remaining suspects and their legal representatives were not immediately available for comment.
November 23, 2010
Lindenwold, New Jersey - Two men -- one trying to protect his family, the other on the job to protect the community -- clashed one October afternoon, triggering a tragic result. Today, one suffers with a misshapen, grossly swollen head after undergoing a craniotomy; the other is under investigation for alleged police brutality. The incident started with what normally would have been a relatively inconsequential traffic stop.
Michelle Black, an African-American mother with her two young children in the back seat of her sport utility vehicle, was about to pull out from the driveway of her apartment complex. A white Lindenwold, New Jersey, police officer, Scott Pierson, pulled her over. Behind Black was her husband, James, a taxi driver, who drove up next to her to find out what was the matter. "The officer was like, 'Move the car! Move the car!' " recalled Michelle Black. "So my husband was like, 'That's my family, officer. I was just trying to tell you that's my wife and my kids.' "
Lindenwold police say Pierson repeatedly instructed James Black to move on, but when he failed to do so, the officer placed him under arrest. "When Officer Pierson attempted to handcuff him, Mr. Black refused to be handcuffed," said Detective Christopher Sherrer, spokesman for the Lindenwold Police Department.
On advice of his attorney, James Black will not discuss details of the incident because he is facing criminal charges. His wife said he simply told the officer not to handcuff him in front of his family. But the story from the police differs.
"Mr. Black refused to allow the officer to put him under arrest by struggling, pulling away and wrestling with the officer," Sherrer said. Officers are trained to control an arrest situation, Lindenwold Police Chief Stan Lemayski said. "The officer must maintain control for the safety of the officer, the surrounding public and also the person arrested," Lemayski said. Pierson is a police veteran with 22 years of law enforcement experience, 11 with the Lindenwold police, according to the department. His partner is a 2½-year-old K-9 German shepherd named Kovu.
During the struggle, Pierson remotely opened the canine compartment of his vehicle, Sherrer said. "The dog sensed a threat to Officer Pierson and latched onto Mr. Black's leg." Black, his arms and legs still scarred with bite and claw wounds, said the K-9 attack was vicious. "His teeth were sharp. You know, it ripped my flesh like paper. Yeah, stinging." Then, according to Michelle Black and an independent witness who refused to be identified, the officer placed Black in a chokehold. "As soon as the dog started biting my husband, the officer lifted his arm around my husband's neck [and] started choking him, in like, the headlock position," she said. "The kids are screaming, 'Why are they killing Daddy?'" Asked whether Pierson had used a chokehold on James Black, Sherrer said, "I have no idea. It's not a technique that would have been taught." Sherrer declined to share the police report, citing an ongoing internal investigation.
Trauma from the incident, Michelle Black claims, caused her husband to suffer a stroke and be rushed into emergency surgery hours after he had been treated for his bite wounds. Michelle Black said she believes the arrest was racially motivated. Within an hour of the incident, she filed a complaint against Pierson for use of excessive force. Lindenwold police intend to complete its investigation this month and forward it to the Camden County prosecutor for review and possible action. Weeks after the scuffle, James Black has a huge swelling on the right side of his head. "Whichever way I lean my head, [it] feels like my brain, I can feel it all float to that side," Black said.
Police charged Black with aggravated assault on a police officer and resisting arrest, third-degree offenses for which he could face three to five years in prison, as well as two disorderly conduct charges, obstruction and interference with a police officer using a K-9. This is not the first time James Black has had trouble with the law. In 1997, he was convicted of unlawful possession of a weapon and was imprisoned in New Jersey for 12 months in 2001 and 2002. Eight days after the incident, Michelle Black was cited for careless driving.
Newark, New Jersey Major Corruption!
July 23, 2009
FBI agents swept across northern New Jersey on Thursday morning, making arrests in what one of the largest and most high-profile corruption probes in state history. Federal prosecutors say about 44 people have been arrested. Mayors of three major New Jersey cities and an assemblyman are among [the] 44 people arrested as part [a major] corruption and international money laundering conspiracy [investigation]. [They include:] Hoboken Mayor Peter Cammarano III; Secaucus Mayor Dennis Elwell; Ridgefield Mayor Anthony Suarez; Ocean Co[unty] Assemblyman Daniel Van Pelt; New Jersey City Deputy Mayor Leona Baldini; and New Jersey City Council President Mario Vega.
Cammarano, 32, who won a runoff election last month, is charged with accepting $25,000 in cash bribes from an undercover cooperating witness. In secretly recorded conversations outlined in the complaint against Cammarano, the candidate made it clear to prospective campaign donors that he was a friend of developers.
When a cooperating witness posing as a developer who was donating $5,000 to the campaign told Cammarano just days before the mayoral election that he wanted to make sure he had his support with "some properties we're working on," Cammarano is quoted as saying, "I'll be there."
Elwell is charged with taking $10,000.
Ridgefield Mayor Anthony Suarez, who is also an attorney, is charged with agreeing to accept an illegal $10,000 cash payment for his legal defense fund. Van Pelt is accused of accepting $10,000 from a government witness posing as a developer seeking permit help.
Smith, the Jersey City Council President, and several other current and former Jersey City public officials also are accused of accepting money to help the fake developer gain permits and approvals.
Baldini, 74, is charged with conspiracy to commit extortion by taking $20,000 in illegal campaign contributions.
The Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (commonly referred to as RICO Act or RICO) is a United States federal law that provides for extended criminal penalties and a civil cause of action for acts performed as part of an ongoing criminal organization. RICO was enacted by section 901(a) of the Organized Crime Control Act of 1970 (Pub.L. 91-452, 84 Stat. 922, enacted October 15, 1970). RICO is codified as Chapter 96 of Title 18 of the United States Code, 18 U.S.C. § 1961–1968. While its intended use was to prosecute the Mafia as well as others who were actively engaged in organized crime, its application has been more widespread.
Busloads carrying those arrested were brought to the FBI's Newark field office Thursday morning, July 23, 2009. One agent slowly walked an elderly rabbi into the building as another covered his face with a felt hat. Several rabbis in New York and New Jersey were arrest[ed][as] part of the money-laundering [criminal] investigation. They were charged with offenses ranging from the trafficking of kidneys from Israeli donors to laundering proceeds from selling fake Gucci and Prada bags.
According to the U.S. Attorney's Office, the investigation initially focused, with the help of the cooperating witness, on the money laundering network that operated between Brooklyn, Deal, N.J. and Israel. The network is alleged to have laundered tens of millions of dollars through charities controlled by rabbis in New York (Bernie Madoff's territory) and New Jersey.
[The Rabbis] include[:]
• Eliahu Ben Haim, 58, of Long Branch, NJ, charged with money laundering.
• Schmulik Cohen, 35, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering and illegal money transmitting.
• Levi Deutsch, 37, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Yeshayahu Ehrental, 65, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering and illegal money transmitting.
• Mordchai Fish, 56, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Yolie Gertner, 30, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• David S. Goldhirsh, 30, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Saul Kassin, 87, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Edmund Nahum, 56, of Deal, NJ, charged with money laundering.
• Abe Pollack, 40, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Lavel Schwartz, 57, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Binyomin Spira, 28, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Naftoly Weber, 40, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering.
• Arye Weiss, 34, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering and illegal money transmitting.
The arrests are the result of a two-year FBI and IRS probe that began with an investigation of money transfers by members of the Syrian enclaves in Deal, New Jersey and Brooklyn, including rabbis and religious leaders of the wealthy communities. Agents raided religious institutions in Brooklyn and New Jersey to collect information. Mike Winnick was praying inside the Deal Synagogue when it was raided. Winnick says FBI agents removed several boxes from the Deal Yeshiva. The school was founded by Rabbi Isaac Dwek and his wife. Dwek's son, Solomon, resigned from its board of trustees following his arrest in 2007 on bank fraud charges relating to a bounced $25 million check.
Under RICO, a person who is a member of an enterprise that has committed any two of 35 crimes—27 federal crimes and 8 state crimes—within a 10-year period can be charged with racketeering. Those found guilty of racketeering can be fined up to $25,000 and/or sentenced to 20 years in prison per racketeering count. In addition, the racketeer must forfeit all ill-gotten gains and interest in any business gained through a pattern of "racketeering activity." RICO also permits a private individual harmed by the actions of such an enterprise to file a civil suit; if successful, the individual can collect treble damages.
• Alameda County Corrupt Judges & District Attorneys (Calif.)
• Madoff Pleads Guilty! Ordered Jailed!!!
• Bernard Madoff, Corrupt Jew
• Judges of The Regents of the University of California
One criminal complaint charges Levy-Izhak Rosenbaum, 58, of Brooklyn, NY, with conspiring to broker the sale of a human kidney for a transplant, at a cost of $160,000 to the transplant recipient. According to the complaint, Rosenbaum said he had been brokering the sale of kidneys for 10 years.
Rosenbaum faces the maximum statutory penalties of 20 years in federal prison and a maximum statutory fine of $250,000 for the charge of conspiring to commit money laundering. He also faces the maximum statutory penalties of 5 years in federal prison and a maximum statutory fine of $250,000 for the charge of conspiring to conduct an illegal money transmitting business. In addition, he faces the maximum statutory penalties of 5 years in federal prison and a maximum statutory fine of $250,000 for the charge of conspiring to transport human organs.
• The Regents of the University of California
Those arrested face the maximum statutory penalties of 20 years in federal prison and a maximum statutory fine of $250,000 for the charge of conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right and/or attempted extortion under color of official right; and the maximum statutory penalties of 10 years in Federal prison and a maximum statutory fine of $250,000 for the charge of agreeing to offer a bribe payment to a public official. Those arrested include:
• Moshe Altman, 39, of Monsey, NY, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right & money laundering;
• Charlie Ammon, 33, of Lakewood, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Leona Beldini, 74, of Jersey City, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Peter Cammarano III, 32, of Hoboken, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Joseph Cardwell, 68, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with agreeing to offer bribe to public official;
• Joseph Castagna, 53, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Guy Catrillo, 54, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with attempted extortion under color of official right;
• Edward Cheatam, 61, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right & attempted extortion;
• Dennis Elwell, 64, of Secaucus, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Itzak Friedlander, 41, of Union City, NJ, charged with money laundering conspiracy;
• Richard Greene, 45, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• John Guarini, 59, of Bayonne, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Shimon Haber, 34, of Brooklyn, NY, charged with money laundering conspiracy;
• Denis Jaslow, 46, of Wall, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Maher A. Khalil, 39, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right & attempted extortion;
• James P. "Jimmy" King, 67, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Louis Manzo, 54, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Michael Manzo, 53, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Ronald Manzo, 65, of Bayonne, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Michael Schaffer, 58, of Hoboken, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Lori Serrano, 37, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Jack Shaw, 61, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• L. Harvey Smith, 60, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Anthony R. Suarez, 42, of Ridgefield, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Vincent Tabbachino, 68, of Fairview, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right & money laundering;
• Daniel M. Van Pelt, 44, of Waretown, NJ, charged with attempted extortion under color of official right;
• Mariano Vega, 59, of Jersey City, NJ, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right;
• Lavern Webb-Washington, 60, of Jersey City, charged with conspiracy to commit extortion under color of official right; and
• Jeffrey Williamson, 57, of Lakewood, NJ, charged with attempted extortion under color of official right.
Under the law, racketeering activity means:
Any violation of state statutes against gambling, murder, kidnapping, extortion, arson, robbery, bribery, dealing in obscene matter, or dealing in a controlled substance or listed chemical (as defined in the Controlled Substances Act);
Any act of bribery, counterfeiting, theft, embezzlement, fraud, dealing in obscene matter, obstruction of justice, slavery, racketeering, gambling, money laundering, commission of murder-for-hire, and several other offenses covered under the Federal criminal code (Title 18);
Embezzlement of union funds;
Bankruptcy or securities fraud;
Money laundering and related offenses;
Bringing in, aiding or assisting aliens in illegally entering the country (if the action was for financial gain); or
Acts of terrorism.
Pattern of racketeering activity requires at least two acts of racketeering activity, one of which occurred after the effective date of this chapter and the last of which occurred within ten years (excluding any period of imprisonment) after the commission of a prior act of racketeering activity. The U.S. Supreme Court has instructed federal courts to follow the continuity-plus-relationship test in order to determine whether the facts of a specific case give rise to an established pattern. Predicate acts are related if they "have the same or similar purposes, results, participants, victims, or methods of commission, or otherwise are interrelated by distinguishing characteristics and are not isolated events." (H.J. Inc. v. Northwestern Bell Telephone Co.) Continuity is both a closed and open ended concept, referring to either a closed period of conduct, or to past conduct that by its nature projects into the future with a threat of repetition.
Corruption has permeated New Jersey politics for years. Former U.S. Attorney Chris Christie, who is currently running on the Republican ticket for governor, takes credit for 130 convictions of elected and appointed officials on corruption charges.
Cops & Domestic Violence
• Wife Killing Cops! - Part I
• Wife Killing Cops! - Part II
• Deputy Paul R. Kovacich, Wife Killer
Murderous Police Officers
• B.A.R.T.+L.A.P.D.=187(P.C.)(LAPD Detective arrested for cold case homicide; and B.A.R.T. Transit Killer-Cop!)
• Cops or Killers?
• Five - "O" Homicide(White Cop kills black cop after "mistaking" black cop for criminal!)
• NYPD - A History of Homicidal Cops(A history of NYPD Officers committing murder!)
• Arthur Tessler, Jason R. Smith & Gregg Junnier(Alanta Police Officers lie to obtain search warrant; murder 90-year old woman; and then plant drugs to cover-up murder)
• PA State Trooper Kevin Foley, Murderous(Convicted March 18, 2009 of First-Degree Murder. Killed girlfriend's ex-hubby (Dentist)!!)
• PA State Trooper Samuel J. Hassan, Murderous(March 15, 2009 Murder of Unarmed motorist. Previously shot and killed 12 year old African-American boy!!)
• Homer Police Department(February 20, 2009 Murder of Unarmed Black Man, 73 year old black man by two white police officers in Homer, Louisiana!!)
• Taser Deaths by the Police!
• New Orleans Police Department(January 1, 2009 Murder of Unarmed Black Man, shot nine (9) times in the back!!)
Oakland, California Police Department
• Officer Pat Gonzales: Racist, Murderous Oakland Police Officer - 3 Killings
• Officer Hector Jimenez: Racist, Murderous Oakland Police Officer - 2 Killings
• Captain Edward Poulson, OPD(Beating Death of Suspect (2000) Promoted in 2008)
• Investigator interfered in police probes of former bakery CEO
• Oakland Police Department, Corrupt, I
• Oakland, California Police Department, Corruption, II
• Oakland Police Department, III
• Oakland Police Department, IV
• Oakland Police Department, V - Major Corruption
• Jeff Loman, Deputy Chief, OPD(Updated: Re-instated as a (demoted) Lieutenant)
• Deborah Edgerly, Corrupt former Oakland City Administrator
Oakland, CA Transit Cop Shooting
• Mehserle Makes Bail!!!(Updated May 18, 2009) January 1, 2009 Murder of Unarmed Black Man, shot once (1) in the back!!)
• Tony Pirone, B.P.D.(Mehserle Accomplice - Jan. 1, 2009 Homicide)
• Johannes Mehserle, Killer Cop(Oakland's New Year's (2009) Transit Killer Cop)
• The B.A.R.T. Shooting Investigation(The Investigation of Oakland's New Year's (2009) Transit Killer Cop)
• The B.A.R.T. Aftermath (The Oakland Riots New (2009))
• B.A.R.T. Police, Racism, Homicide(Video of The Oakland New Year's Day (2009) Transit Shooting )
Cops that Sexually Offend
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part I)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part II)
• Sexually Offensive Cops! (Part III)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part IV)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part V)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part VI)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part VII)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part VIII)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part IX)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part X)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part XI)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part XII)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part XIII)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part XIV)
• Cops that Sexually Offend! (Part XV)
Sexually Offensive Judges
• Judge Jack Gifford, Retired, Solicitation
• Judge Ronald C. Kline, Child Pornography
• Chief U.S. District Judge Edward Nottingham, Solicitation
Judges of Interest
• James J. Marchiano, Corrupt Judge
• Stuart Hing, Corrupt Judge (Recent Appointment)
• Douglas E. Swager, Corrupt Judge
• Martin Jenkins, Corrupt Judge ("Uncle Tom")
• David Bernard Flinn, Corrupt Judge
• John T. Noonan, Corrupt Judge of the 9th Circuit
• Former Judge Ralph B. Robertson, Racist
• Judge Kenneth R. Kingsbury, Ret., Racist, Corrupt
• Corrupt Judges, Frame-ups & Graft
• Judges of the Regents of the University of California
1. Landlord-Tenant Law
4. Real Estate Law
5. Bankruptcy Law
6. Re-Zoo-May (Resume/Employment)
7. Family Law (Divorce, Custody Child Support)