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Judge R. David Proctor's Corrupt Opinion in "The House Case" Suggests Jeff Sessions & Co. Have Engaged in Obstruction of Justice and Perhaps Other Crimes

Posted on the 13 February 2017 by Rogershuler @RogerShuler

R. David Proctor

Did Trump attorney general Jeff Sessions, or someone affiliated with him, commit a federal crime in the days before Sessions was sworn in? A recent ruling from U.S. Judge R. David Proctor in our wrongful foreclosure/defamation lawsuit -- we call it "The House Case" -- suggests the answer is yes. We have filed a motion to have Proctor's unlawful handiwork overturned. If Proctor persists in cheating my wife, Carol, and me, we intend to take any action necessary against him -- and that would include filing a criminal complaint with the U.S. Department of Justice.
We use the term "criminal complaint" because Proctor's 45-page memorandum opinion of January 13 is so filled with lawless findings it suggests someone -- Proctor, Sessions, someone connected to Sessions -- is engaging in obstruction of justice and perhaps other crimes. (Dismissal Order and Memorandum Opinion are embedded at the end of this post.)
How ugly is this? We know Proctor and Sessions have engaged in unethical conduct that goes back at least 20 years, when Proctor (while in private practice) helped get black federal judge U.W. Clemon removed from USX Corp. v. Tieco Inc., a case where Sessions (as Alabama's attorney general) had been named as a defendant. We also know that at least four individuals with strong ties to Sessions -- GOP operative Jessica Medeiros Garrison, Trump communications assistant Cliff Sims, U.S. Judge Bill Pryor, and GOP lawyer/operative Rob Riley -- are defendants in our two pending federal lawsuits. Those would be "The House Case" and "The Jail Case," which focuses mainly on my unlawful five-month incarceration in Shelby County and currently is under appeal before the Eleventh Circuit.
Both cases, somehow, wound up before Proctor at the trial level. What are the chances of that happening? So small it suggests that they were not randomly assigned, meaning we were deprived of our constitutional right to have the cases heard by an impartial arbiter. Proctor is anything but impartial -- in fact, by law he must recuse himself -- and evidence suggests the cases were unlawfully assigned to him so that he could protect Sessions' associates, and maybe Sessions himself.

Jeff Sessions

We filed a Motion to Alter or Amend Judgment under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 59 (also known as a Motion to Reconsider) last Friday, and it shows that Proctor's findings are incorrect on every major point at this stage in the proceedings. Many of his findings are incorrect, regardless of the stage in the proceedings. (Motion to Alter or Amend is embedded at the end of this post.)
How corrupt is R. David Proctor? We will be undressing him in a series of upcoming posts. I am more than a little fed up with being the victim of judicial cheat jobs, and I intend to make sure Proctor is held accountable, one way or another.
The case at the center of this post involves the unlawful theft of our home of 25 years in Birmingham. "The Jail Case" involves my kidnapping and loss of freedom for five months. If Proctor thinks we take these matters lightly -- if he thinks we are too stupid to recognize his corrupt rulings -- he is in need of a serious reawakening.
(To be continued)
Garrison-strange (EF) Proctor Dismissal by Roger Shuler on Scribd
Garrison-strange (EF) Memo Opinion by Roger Shuler on Scribd
Garrison-strange (EF), Rule 59 by Roger Shuler on Scribd

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