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Sunday, April 28, 2013

RICO_RemoveJudgeGreggJohnson re 62-F9-96-001366TriggeredMurder CplJimAndersonSept2000

Affiant is seeking Murder Indictments vs. Judge Gregg Johnson Husband of Susan Haigh
SCAP Panel to Issue Divorce Proceedings based on Jimj Anderson's
Health Court Ordered to Brainard for 1 year, Case Removed to Federal Court
Judge Ann Montgomery  Judicial Orders Triggering DEATH,DISABILITY,DISPARAGMENT OF TITLES MANDATES GRAND JURY HEARINGS FOR PUBLIC POLICY AND SAFETY.http://www.angelfire.com/mn3/andersonadvocates/PDFedem2006/file8.pdf
BE IN THE MOVIE  http://www.youtube.com/user/lawlessamerica/videos?query=Minnesota+Sharon+Anderson  www.lawlessamerica.com  Bill Windsor nobodies@att.net     Search results for "Minnesota Sharon Anderson":

SharonsForensicFiles_ - YouTube  http://www.cpljimanderson.blogspot.com/

Memorial: Cpl.James R. Anderson

â–º 3:07â–º 3:07
www.youtube.com/watch?v=DczX3W6Ehc4



Dec 10, 2012 - Uploaded by Sharon Anderson... Corrupt Judges Kathleen Gearin,Gregg Johnson,John Vandenorth,Retired or Deceased Judges Larry ...
More videos for Sharon Anderson vs. Judge Gregg Johnson

Register of Actions

62-F9-96-001366 JAMES RICHARD ANDERSON VS. SHARON LEE ANDERSON [J&D 042197 JOHNSON J(GEJ) 1017 199-208]
05/29/1996
Ramsey Family Main
Johnson, Gregg E.
Dissolution without Child
Converted Closed
Case No. 62-F9-96-001366

JAMES RICHARD ANDERSON VS. SHARON LEE ANDERSON [J&D 042197 JOHNSON J(GEJ) 1017 199-208] §
§
§
§
§
§
Case Type: Dissolution without Child
Date Filed: 05/29/1996
Location: Ramsey Family Main
Judicial Officer: Johnson, Gregg E.

Party Information
Lead Attorneys
Petitioner ANDERSON, JAMES RICHARD
DOB: 01/11/1931
DONNA R JOHNSON
Retained
651-297-6400(W)
Respondent ANDERSON, SHARON LEE
DOB: 01/28/1939
Pro Se
ST. PAUL, MN 55106

Events & Orders of the Court
DISPOSITIONS
04/21/1997 Default (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding)



Converted Disposition:


Related Participants: ANDERSON, JAMES RICHARD

OTHER EVENTS AND HEARINGS
05/29/1996 Converted Filing Fee
05/29/1996 FLD-Case Filed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
05/29/1996 ORD-Order (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
06/17/1996 DOC-Document Filed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
08/13/1996 JAS-Judge Assignment (Judicial Officer: Williams, Charles H., Jr. )
11/05/1996 SCH-Schedule Hearing (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
11/20/1996 FSF-Family Scheduling Form (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
11/25/1996 SCH-Schedule Hearing (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
12/06/1996 CANCELED Scheduling Conference (9:30 AM) (Judicial Officer Williams, Charles H., Jr.)
Other
12/10/1996 DOC-Document Filed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
12/17/1996 DOC-Document Filed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
12/17/1996 RAS-Reassignment (Judicial Officer: Johnson, Gregg E. )
12/17/1996 RCU-Judge Recused (Judicial Officer: Williams, Charles H., Jr. )
12/17/1996 CANCELED Default Hearing (3:00 PM) (Judicial Officer Williams, Charles H., Jr.)
Other
02/04/1997 ORD-Order (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
04/04/1997 AFF-Affidavit (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
04/07/1997 DOC-Document Filed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
04/14/1997 Pre-trial (1:30 PM) (Judicial Officer Johnson, Gregg E.)
Result: Converted Activity Status Flag Occurred
04/21/1997 AFF-Affidavit (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
04/21/1997 CLO-Closed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
04/21/1997 DCR-Decree (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
05/15/1997 DOC-Document Filed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
05/15/1997 DOC-Document Filed (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
07/21/1997 ARC-Archive (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
09/12/1997 ARC-Archive (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
11/08/2003 ARC-Archive (Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )
04/06/2007 Converted Pending AAbout 621,000 results (0.36 seconds)


Search Results

  1. Sharon4Council: Sharon Ward(2)
  2. sharon4council.blogspot.com/2007/03/sharon-ward2.html
    Mar 5, 2007 – AFFIDAVIT OF SHARON ANDERSON UNDER PENALITY PERJURY. Chief Judge Gregg Johnson his lawyer wife Susan Haigh complicity with ...
    You've visited this page 3 times. Last visit: 10/1/12

  3. Sharons_CRA
  4. sharonscra.blogspot.com/
    Feb 13, 2009 – Posted by Sharon Anderson at 10:36 AM No comments: ... Copy and paste the following Web address into the "location" or "address" bar of the .... My Documents Scribd acting in concort with SCAP Judge Gregg Johnson ...
    You visited this page.

  5. anderson,sharon-initialsubmission - Scribd
  6. www.scribd.com/doc/71341907/anderson-sharon-initialsubmission
    Jan 11, 2010 – http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jHDA7twqjW4 re : Sharon Anderson's Claim of Cop ..... Judge Gregg Johnson re: Murder of Cpl Anderson.
    You've visited this page 2 times. Last visit: 9/7/12

  7. TaxTheMax_AbolishPropertyTaxes: Sharons4LawlessAmerica vs ...
  8. taxthemax.blogspot.com/.../sharons4lawlessamerica-vs-citystpaul-et.html
    Dec 12, 2012 – ... for" Corrupt Judges Kathleen Gearin,Gregg Johnson,John Vandenorth ... Posted by Sharon Anderson at Wednesday, December 12, 2012 ...

  9. Sharon4PrivateAG: Sharon Anderson Answer/Cross MN 62cv09-1163
  10. sharon4privateattorneygeneral.blogspot.com/.../sharon-anderson-answer...
    Apr 2, 2009 – Sharon Anderson Answer/Cross MN 62cv09-1163. Ramsey Dist.Court File no: ... Subj: RE: ReadyTalk Webinar Oswald v.Anderson et al ... AFFIDAVITS OF PREJUDICE AGAINST VARIOUS JUDGES, Specifically Kathleen Gearin,Joanne Smith,Gregg Johnson entire SCAP Panel Impeachments are found at ...

  11. SharonsForensicFiles_ - YouTube
  12. â–º 3:07â–º 3:07
    www.youtube.com/watch?v=DczX3W6Ehc4
    Dec 10, 2012 - Uploaded by Sharon Anderson... Corrupt Judges Kathleen Gearin,Gregg Johnson,John Vandenorth,Retired or Deceased Judges Larry ...
  13. More videos for Sharon Anderson vs. Judge Gregg Johnson »
  14. Crimes Against Humanity: November 2010
  15. crimes-against-humanity.blogspot.com/2010_11_01_archive.html
    Nov 26, 2010 – Sharon Anderson v. Kathleen Gearin – Google Search ... SCAP,Judges Kathleen Gearin,Joanne Smith,Gregg Johnson,Salvador Rosas,Larry ...

  16. Crimes Against Humanity: US vs Buchanan_Murder4Hire_Sharon ...
  17. crimes-against-humanity.blogspot.com/.../us-vs-buchananmurder4hiresh...
    Nov 26, 2010 – Sharon Anderson v. Kathleen Gearin – Google Search ... SCAP,Judges Kathleen Gearin,Joanne Smith,Gregg Johnson,Salvador Rosas,Larry ...

  18. Results for similar searches
ctivity
(Judicial Officer: Judge, Presiding )

Saturday, March 16, 2013

Right to a Lawyer Can Be an Empty Promise for the Poor Sharon4Anderson AttorneyProSe_QuiTam

Right to a Lawyer Can Be an Empty Promise for the Poor

Right to a Lawyer Can Be an Empty Promise for the Poor Saturday, 16 March 2013 09:15 By Ethan Bronner, The New York Times News Service | Report
Scales of justice(Image: Scales of Justice via Shutterstock)Adel, Georgia - Billy Jerome Presley spent 17 months in a Georgia jail because he did not have $2,700 for a child support payment. He had no prior jail record but also no lawyer. In Baltimore last fall, Carl Hymes, 21, was arrested on charges of shining a laser into the eyes of a police officer. Bail was set at $75,000. He had no arrest record but also no lawyer. In West Orange, N.J., last summer, Walter Bloss, 89, was served with an eviction notice from the rent-controlled apartment he had lived in for 43 years after a dispute with his landlord. He had gone to court without a lawyer.
Fifty years ago, on March 18, 1963, the Supreme Court unanimously ruled in Gideon v. Wainwright that those accused of a crime have a constitutional right to a lawyer whether or not they can afford one. But as legal officials observe the anniversary of what is widely considered one of the most significant judicial declarations of equality under law, many say that the promise inherent in the Gideon ruling remains unfulfilled because so many legal needs still go unmet.
Civil matters — including legal issues like home foreclosure, job loss, spousal abuse and parental custody — were not covered by the decision. Today, many states and counties do not offer lawyers to the poor in major civil disputes, and in some criminal ones as well. Those states that do are finding that more people than ever are qualifying for such help, making it impossible to keep up with the need. The result is that even at a time when many law school graduates are without work, many Americans are without lawyers.
The Legal Services Corporation, the Congressionally financed organization that provides lawyers to the poor in civil matters, says there are more than 60 million Americans — 35 percent more than in 2005 — who qualify for its services. But it calculates that 80 percent of the legal needs of the poor go unmet. In state after state, according to a survey of trial judges, more people are now representing themselves in court and they are failing to present necessary evidence, committing procedural errors and poorly examining witnesses, all while new lawyers remain unemployed.
“Some of our most essential rights — those involving our families, our homes, our livelihoods — are the least protected,” Chief Justice Wallace B. Jefferson of the Texas Supreme Court, said in a recent speech at New York University. He noted that a family of four earning $30,000 annually does not qualify for legal aid in many states.
James J. Sandman, president of the Legal Services Corporation, said, “Most Americans don’t realize that you can have your home taken away, your children taken away and you can be a victim of domestic violence but you have no constitutional right to a lawyer to protect you.”
According to the World Justice Project, a nonprofit group promoting the rule of law that got its start through the American Bar Association, the United States ranks 66th out of 98 countries in access to and affordability of civil legal services.
“In most countries, equality before the law means equality between those of high and low income,” remarked Earl Johnson Jr., a retired justice of the California Court of Appeal. “In this country for some reason we are concerned more with individuals versus government.”
With law school graduates hurting for work, it may appear that there is a glut of lawyers. But many experts say that is a misunderstanding.
“We don’t have an excess of lawyers,” said Martin Guggenheim, a law professor at New York University. “What we have is a miserable fit. In many areas like family and housing law, there is simply no private bar to go to. You couldn’t find a lawyer to help you even if you had the money because there isn’t a dime to be made in those cases.”
Even in situations where an individual is up against a state prosecutor and jail may result, not every jurisdiction provides lawyers to the defendants. In Georgia, those charged with failing to pay child support face a prosecutor and jail but are not supplied with a lawyer.
Mr. Presley lost his job in the recession and fell way behind on support payments for his four children. In 2011, he was jailed after a court proceeding without a lawyer in which he said he could not pay what he owed. He was brought back to court, shackled, every month or two. Each time, he said he still could not pay. Each time, he was sent back.
A year later, he contacted a public defender who handles only criminal cases but who sent his case to the Southern Center for Human Rights. Atteeyah Hollie, a lawyer there, got him released that same day, helped him find work and set up a payment plan.
An important service lawyers can provide defendants like Mr. Presley is knowledge of what courts want — receipts of medical treatment, evidence of a job search, bank account statements. On their own, many people misstep when facing a judge.
In Adel, Ga., a town of 5,000, child support court meets monthly. On a recent morning, a dozen men in shackles and jail uniforms faced Chuck Reddick, a state prosecutor, on their second or third round in court.
“In most cases, they simply can’t pay,” said John P. Daughtrey, who was sheriff here until losing an election in November. “An attorney could explain to the judge why jail is not the solution and how to fix it. As a sheriff, I want criminals in my jail, not a debtor’s prison.”
Mr. Reddick and Judge Carson Dane Perkins of Cook County Superior Court in Adel both said they would welcome lawyers for defendants because it would make the process clearer and smoother.
“If we could extend the right to a lawyer to civil procedures where you face a loss of liberty, that would be good,” Judge Perkins said. “Lawyers can get affidavits from employers and help make cases for those who can’t pay.”
The Southern Center for Human Rights has filed a class-action suit seeking a guarantee of a lawyer for such cases in Georgia. Sarah Geraghty, a lawyer there, said the center had received thousands of calls from Georgians facing child support hearings. Among them was Russell Davis, a Navy veteran with post-traumatic stress disorder who was jailed three times and lost his apartment and car while in jail.
Georgia also offers a case study on the mismatch between lawyers and clients at a time when each needs the other. According to the Legal Services Corporation, 70 percent of the state’s lawyers are in the Atlanta area, while 70 percent of the poor live outside it. There are six counties without a lawyer and dozens with only two or three.
Mr. Bloss, who faced eviction in New Jersey, went to legal services, which won for him the right to stay in his apartment while his case is under appeal.
In Baltimore, where Mr. Hymes was accused of shining a laser at a police officer and assigned bail of $75,000, first bail hearings do not include a lawyer. Tens of thousands are brought through Central Booking every year, facing a commissioner through a glass partition, who determines whether to release the detainee on his own recognizance or assign bail and at what level.
“For the poor, bail is a jail sentence,” said Douglas L. Colbert, a law professor at the University of Maryland. A study he conducted on 4,000 bail cases of nonviolent offenders found that two and a half times as many detainees were released on their own recognizance and bail was set at a far more affordable level if a lawyer was at the hearing.
Mr. Hymes was relatively lucky. When he eventually faced a judge with the help of a public defender, bail was slashed to $200 cash. It took his family a few weeks to pay. A student of Mr. Colbert’s, Iten Naguib, acted as an intermediary.
“If there had been an attorney involved at the initial stages,” Ms. Naguib said, “Mr. Hymes would likely have been released much earlier