Another of America's Covered Up Criminal Enterprises
An area of corruption that is virtually unknown to the people is that occurring in the federal bankruptcy courts. The corruption is described in various books, including Defrauding America and Unfriendly Skies: 20th and 21st Centuries. It gets very little publicity, and only the many victims know about it (other than the judges, trustees, law firms, and lawyers that are implicated). The following information highlights the corruption that former federal agent Rodney Stich experienced as multiple legal actions were taken against him to halt his exposure of corruption in various government offices.
Seeking Relief in Chapter 11 Courts From
Massive Civil Rights Violations
The refusal by federal judges to order the halt of the massive civil rights violations, and the great personal and financial losses suffered by Stich, caused Stich to seek relief from the civil rights violations in Chapter 11, seeking to save his life's assets. Such an attempt may never before have been tried. Stich's asset s were in excellent financial condition, but the lis pendens placed on his properties in the California courts caused him to lose valuable properties when the mortgages came due and could not be turned over. One of the properties he lost was his home.
In 1987, Stich filed two chapter 11 cases: one for his personal assets and one for his corporate assets. He filed in Las Vegas (where he had several rental apartments). The corruption that Stich discovered in the California and federal district courts were compounded in the bankruptcy courts. Stich would discover that massive corruption existed throughout the federal bankruptcy courts involving federal judges, federal trustees, lawyers, law firms, and their accomplices. (These are described in the book, Defrauding America and Unfriendly Skies: 20th and 21st Centuries.)
Massive Legal and Constitutional Violations
Paralleled Efforts to Block Exposure of
Corruption in Government Offices
In the bankruptcy courts, Stich experienced the corruption that many others had encountered, and this corruption is described in the book, Defrauding America, and to some extent in Unfriendly Skies: 20th and 21st Centuries. The following are a few of the highlights:
Judge Robert Jones, Las Vegas, initially ordered the lis pendens removed and that the Chapter 11 would be dismissed in four weeks.
Stich's Las Vegas lawyer, Joshua Landish, secretly contacted Judge Jones and asked that Stich's properties be seized and liquidated. This was unknown to Stich.
Judge Jones ordered the seize of Stich's $10 million in assets, without the legal and constitutional requirement of a hearing, notice of hearing, or legal cause.
At the request of the CIA-front law firm, the case was transferred to the Oakland, California bankruptcy court and assigned to Judge Edward Jellen.
Jellen appointed bankruptcy trustee Charles Duck to seize and liquidate the assets.
Jellen simultaneously issued an order barring Stich from filing any objections to the seizure and liquidation.
Stich filed an objection, as provided by federal laws and constitutional due process.
Jellen ordered the filed objection unfiled, and then charged Stich with criminal contempt of court for having exercised the most basic of legal and constitutional due process.
Jellen refused to release funds to Stich to hire legal counsel to defend against the criminal contempt charge.
Judge Jellen issued an order holding Stich in criminal contempt of court and sentenced him to federal prison. That sentence was never carried out.
The $10 million in assets were then distributed to the CIA-front law firm and others who participated.
Stich was converted from a multi-millionaire to a state of poverty, ordered out of his home, and he was homeless for a period of time.
Throughout these actions, Stich sought relief from the 9th Circuit court of appeals (of which Judge Anthony Kennedy was a part of), and from the Justices of the U.S. Supreme Court. They all acted to support the massive violations and obstruction of justice.
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