In response to:

Hoosier Daddy

TJS Wrote: Mar 18, 2013 10:00 AM
I live in Indiana and will tell this because it is true. Thieves are winning in Indiana courts and judges are openly defrauding their own courts. I lost $70,000 property, stolen in July 2002 to a thief who was friends with the county prosecutor. He told the Sheriff NOT to investigate and when I found the property NOT to help me recover it. Then he helped with an august cover up scheme. The triual court judge said the August cover up scheme accounted for the July theft. My attorney quit, fearing retaliation and I appealed pro se. The court affirmed and in their statement of the case omitted the July 14 report of theft, that I found the property at the thiefs home July 17, that they had quid pro quo traded.
Dollysboy Wrote: Mar 18, 2013 7:19 PM
This is certainly what happened in your imagination, but I wonder what really happened?

Over the course of the last twenty years, I have taught hundreds of cases highlighting constitutional violations in criminal investigations and adjudications. Some of the cases are so outrageous that it is hard to believe they actually happened in America. Until recently, I considered the 1964 juvenile adjudication of Gerald Gault to be unparalleled as a mockery of due process.

Gault was accused by a neighbor, Ora Cook, of making a lewd phone call that would have been punishable by a maximum of two months in jail and a fifty dollar fine had Gault been an adult. But he was only...