dedicated trial judges overlook meritorious cases
Moreover, if the State files a response to a pro se pleading, it will undoubtedly contain seemingly authoritative citations. Without a library, an inmate will be unable to rebut the State's argument. It is not enough to answer that the court will evaluate the facts pleaded in light of the relevant law. Even the most dedicated trial judges are bound to overlook meritorious cases without the benefit of an adversary presentation. Cf. Gardner v. California, 393 U.S. 367, 369-370 (1969). In fact, one of the consolidated cases here was initially dismissed by the same judge who later ruled for respondents, possibly because Younger v. Gilmore was not cited. Bounds v. Smith, 1977.SCT.41653 <http://www.versuslaw.com>¶ 28; 430 U.S. 817 (1977).
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- Here is a recent scandal in Pennsylvania showing that it is a matter of public record that "police" and "judge" impersonators are on the loose.