Supreme Court Says Judges Can Ignore the Law

On January 18, 2011, the United States Supreme Court did something most curious. By refusing to grant certiorari, that is, to review petitions about corruption by lower court judges, SCOTUS effectively ruled that judges can ignore the law.
As reported by PRNewswire and USNewswire from Atlanta, before the Court were three petitions (Docket No. 10-632, 10-633, and 10-690) asking “Whether federal courts must be stopped from operating corruptly and ignoring all laws, rules, and facts.” The petitions were about the conduct of lower court judges, and stated that:

“There is no legal or factual basis whatsoever for the decisions of the lower courts in this matter. These rulings were issued for corrupt reasons. Many of the judges in the Northern District of Georgia and the Eleventh Circuit are corrupt and violate laws and rules, as they have done in this case. The Supreme Court must recognize this Petition as one of the most serious matters ever presented to this Court.”

The petitions to SCOTUS were filed by William M. Windsor, who has been involved in legal action in the federal courts in Atlanta since 2006. Windsor was named a defendant in a civil lawsuit (1:06-CV-0714-ODE) brought against him by Christopher Glynn of Maid of the Mist (MOM) boat ride in Niagara Falls. Glynn swore under oath that Windsor did a variety of things including the crimes of theft and bribery. Windsor, in turn, stated under oath that Glynn lied about everything. Windsor then obtained deposition testimony from Glynn and the other managers of the MOM, in which they admitted, under oath, that their charges against Windsor were not true.
Despite their admission, 32-year federal Judge Orinda D. Evans declared that Windsor should not have fought the lawsuit and must pay the legal fees of his lying accusers. Windsor then appealed to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit, but federal judges Dubina, Hull, and Fay rubber-stamped Judge Evans’ ruling.
Windsor then took his appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court, with new evidence of fraud and obstruction of justice. Windsor’s petition to SCOTUS detailed how Judges Evans and William S. Duffey committed a variety of crimes and violations of Windsor’s constitutional rights, as did the judges of the Eleventh Circuit. 
But the Supreme Court ruled that Windsor’s appeal was not worthy of their consideration, with at least six of the justices voting to deny the petitions, without explaining their decision.
By denying the petitions, SCOTUS effectively has chosen to sanction corruption by federal judges and to allow federal judges to void sections of the Constitution at will. Windsor says:

“I have discovered that the federal judges in Atlanta, Georgia, Washington, DC, and the justices of the United States Supreme Court function like common criminals intentionally making bogus rulings against honest people while covering up the crimes of their fellow judges. I have been contacted by people from all over the country and around the world with their stories of judicial corruption with judges all over the U.S.
My charges have been totally ignored by the United States Attorney’s Office, the FBI, and Congress. I do not believe there is a shred of decency, honesty, or Constitutional rights in our federal courts. In my opinion, we now live in a police state. Judges are free to do absolutely anything they want. Our laws are meaningless. Your life savings can be stolen by a federal judge, and they have no risk in violating every law in the books.
In my opinion, this is the most serious issue that our country has ever faced. Our rights have been stolen. And the mainstream media refuses to cover this story because they are afraid of the judges. Heaven help us.”

For more information, see
Contact: William Windsor, +1-770-578-1094,
H/t beloved fellow Tina.

Please follow and like us:

Share and Enjoy !

0 0
Notify of
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments
Free Speech
Free Speech
9 years ago

This is misinformation. SCOTUS made no such ruling.

9 years ago

In Georgia, so can juries under certain circumstances.

4 years ago

Bill Windsor is a folk hero. Someday they will hear his pleas. For sure