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Wait For When Ron Paul Tries to Subpoena Documents from the FED

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  • sheldon waxman
    SCOTUS: Regime officials can do anything they want Los Angeles Times “The Supreme Court, unanimously throwing out a suit against former Atty. Gen. John
    Message 1 of 1 , Jun 1, 2011
       SCOTUS: Regime officials can do anything they want
      Los Angeles Times
      “The Supreme Court, unanimously throwing out a suit against former Atty. Gen. John Ashcroft from someone arrested but never used as a material witness in a terrorism case, has now erected a broad shield protecting the government and Bush administration officials for their conduct in the war on terrorism. … Justice Anthony M. Kennedy, in a key concurring opinion joined by three liberal justices, said judges should be wary of allowing suits targeting ‘national officeholders’ working ‘in the area of national security.’ … Justice Antonin Scalia, writing the lead opinion, said it did not matter whether Ashcroft was falsely claiming that Kidd and others like him were valuable witnesses.” (05/31/11)
       
       
      AZ: Group protests SWAT murder of Tucson Marine
      Arizona Family News

      “The death of a former Marine near Tucson continues to stir controversy. A group spent this Memorial Day protesting the SWAT raid which led to his death. Investigation documents reveal officers seized guns, banking documents and other items from the home but did not find drugs or cash. The original search warrants, along with other documents relating to the investigation, remain sealed. … When they arrived to serve the search warrant, Guerena reportedly grabbed a gun. He didn’t aim it at officers but they opened fire, shooting him 60 times. The Pima County Sheriff’s Office maintains the officers followed protocol during the raid.” (05/31/11)

      tinyurl.com/3t7sgm5

       

      AZ: Charge dropped for man who gave trooper the finger
      Arizona Republic

      “A harassment charge has been dropped in the case of a 35-year-old Colorado man who faced prosecution for displaying his middle finger to a Colorado State Patrol trooper. The State Patrol said in a statement late Friday that it asked that the case be dropped. The American Civil Liberties Union had argued that while the gesture may be have been rude, it amounted to protected free speech.” (05/28/11)

      tinyurl.com/3ue75yz

      --
      Sheldon (Shelly) Waxman
      http://www.postpubco.com/newpulp.htm
      www.independentcontractor.info
      www.thelawyer.info

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