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  • Donald Stone
    Anybody considering suing any local, state, or federal official or even private law firms should be very aware of what is commonly referred to as
    Message 1 of 1 , Nov 30, 2003
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      Anybody considering suing any local, state, or federal official or even
      private law firms should be very aware of what is commonly referred to
      as Institutionalized Corruption.

      Institutionalized corruption enables public servants, whether it is
      local, state, or federal, to act in concert with certain public
      individuals to engage in unlawful conduct and willful violations of the
      U.S. Constitution with complete impunity, financed by the local,state,
      and federal tax payers.

      Lawsuits against any government officials and private law firms
      predominately by pro se litigants are considered as legal and lawful
      threats against the status quo.

      If you suspect or know of any public corruption and go from law
      enforcement agency to law enforcement agency without obtaining a
      legitimate investigation into your complaint you are probably facing
      Institutionalized Corruption.

      Knowing and understanding the scope of Institutionalized Corruption is
      will help you out maneuver individuals that engage in this type of
      conduct.

      Most states where a single political party has continuously controlled
      that state for many years whether it is the Republican Party or the
      Democratic Party will be suffering from a severe case of
      Institutionalized Corruption.

      Maryland and Florida are two states I have had personal experience with
      concerning this type of corruption over a 10 year period. Florida is
      commonly referred to as a Banana Republic.

      This is one of the best definitions of Institutionalized Corruption I
      have come across,
      this is an excerpt (page 306) from Vengeance is Mine, the story of Jimmy
      Fratianno (Mafia turncoat) written by Michael Zuckerman.

      John "Pete" Donohue, a rough and tumble ex-New York State police
      undercover detective, became the Journal's chief investigator.

      Donohue had retired from New York in 1976, amassing a unique knowledge
      of the Southwest in a short period of time, working first as a Nevada
      Gaming Board investigator, followed by stints as chief investigator for
      both the New Mexico governor's Organized Crime Prevention Commission and
      the New Mexico attorney general's Organized Crime and narcotics Strike
      Force. He quit all three jobs in disgust, convinced that the Southwest
      was suffering from institutionalized corruption.
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