Sunday, April 26, 2015

SCOTUS: Cities and Counties Can Drive Citizens Out of Their Homes Without Trial

Our Constitution is our supreme law, short of the-people-by-Amendment. It says so itself, and was so adopted. Our national leaders and officers including the military swear allegiance to the Constitution, not any leader or even the government. Not President, not Congress, not Court can overturn or nullify it, separately or together. It defines the basic architecture of our system as well as certain fundamental powers and limitations on government, many rights of the people, and its own rules of interpretation. It is a trump card for ordinary citizens in the courts, before the people and before history. 
Me, in a closed international forum about two years ago

Cities and counties can Constitutionally drive citizens out of their homes—and kill their pets—as a matter of administrative-bureaucratic routine without trial by—or even warrant from—the independent Judiciary established by and integral to our Constitution.

So ruled the Supreme Court of the United States on April 20, 2015 (Friday before last), in refusing even to hear my three-year-old Federal case focused on that issue.

Hair-split how you will about how that refusal to hear that appeal isn't a ruling:

Local machines or Mobs all across America don't, and won't.

More to follow.

[References: United States District Court, Eastern District of Kentucky, Northern Division at Ashland, Civil Action No. 12-28-HRW; United States Court of Appeals
For the Sixth Circuit, Case Number 13-5406 (In); United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit, Case Number 14-5246 (In); Boyd (Kentucky) Circuit Court,  Division II, Civil Action No. 11-CI-00896; Supreme Court of the United States, Docket No. 14-8466 ]

[See also


"Second Appeal"

"Second Round"


[Keywords: animal personhood, aristocracy, Ashland, Bar, Boyd County, bureaucracy, citizenship, code enforcement, Constitution, Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit, due process, family FBI, Federal Bureau of Investigation, Fifth Amendment, Fourth Amendment, harassment of a Federal civil-rights plaintiff, home,  home-right, human rights, Judiciary, Kentucky, machine, Mob, pets, plutocracy, poverty, privacy, property, retaliation against a Federal civil-rights plaintiff, SCOTUS, security, Sixth Circuit, US Federal District Court for Eastern Kentucky, Northern Division at Ashland, United States Attorney for Eastern Kentucky ]


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