8902Re: challenging bona fides
- Jul 6, 2005--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "The Handyman" <ebob@b...>
> Many thanks to Baer and Frog Farmer. Let me lay out the entireproceeding thus far. After the accident the cop appeared,
... snip ...
Now, (please don't get upset, I'm a slow learner) what do I do with
these certified oaths? How do I challenge them at trial? Trial is
August 30. If all fails should I participate? Marc Steven does
participate[pate and disqualifies/impeaches the cop's testimony as
well as show the court that there is no complaining party. Claims his
method always works and there is no trial. Please give me three
question to ask about the oath. I am sincerely interested and would
like to avoid an appeal.
You have not neglected to determine if the opportunity to bring you to
trial is (was) time barred, have you? In particular, you should find
some limitation imposed by statute upon the maximum length of time
permitted to achieve arraignment after the filing of the charge. The
only possible exception to this, I would think, is if a continuance
has been charged to you somehow. Delays by others, officials included,
do not stop the clock. I generally see 30 days for 'non-crimes', 60
for misdemeanors, and 90 for felonies, but every state is different.
I'd say that there is a fair chance that even the 'plea on your
behalf' may not have met the statutory time requirement for validity.
Between access to immunity and the SCt 'forgiving' cops from giving
false testimony, it shouldn't be hard to impeach police, generally, as
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