Why private Common Law Courts are a BAD IDEA

You want to start a Common Law Court?

Bad idea. Here’s why. Look into the case of Susan Mokdad and Emilio Ippolito in Tampa.


They got jailed in 1996 for common law court nonsense. She died in prison. If I were you I would ignore the political philosophy of “Sir David Andrew,” but here are some pages of interest. Pass this message on to others contemplating common law courts.

This web site shows some of the history of the Ippolito case:

Florida Common Law Court

Emilio Ippolito sits in the Coleman, Florida, Federal Correctional Facility. Although convicted and sentenced to most of the rest of his life for speaking out, Emilio has not lost the spirit that led him to begin the Common Law Court, back in 1992. He has filed a Complaint against the government agents who hand fed the Federal Grand Jury as well as some of the Grand Jury members.

The phrase ” Obstruction of Justice” has begun to bounce around the Federal District Court in Tampa, Florida. Interestingly, those who have begun using the phrase seem to be the most guilty of the crime. This series will enlighten you on how a trail that was filled with outright lies by government operatives has now begun to unravel in its own misdeeds.

Obstruction of Justice #1
Obstruction of Justice #2
Obstruction of Justice #3
Obstruction of Justice #4
Obstruction of Justice #5
Obstruction of Justice #6

Ippolito juror failed to tell criminal past

Actual FBI reports on Finch – as requested by Judge Merryday when he found out Finch might be a felon.

The six defendants who were imprisoned by this charade of justice (injustice) appealed the decision of the District Court. Over one year ago, their appeal was heard by the United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit. It has taken this long for that court to determine how to continue the charade. These recent events warrant a new series of articles entitled Obfuscation of Justice.

Phil Marsh, of California, and Douglas Carpa, of Arizona, are among the defendants in this trial. Like Manuel Noriega, being ” present at the scene of the crime” is no longer a requisite for commission of a crime. Carpa was in federal custody, pending trial on other charges, at the time the crime is alleged to have taken place. opf

” Let me tell you about a man named Quigley”

by Gary Hunt, Outpost of Freedom, July 1, 1997
The story about an IRS undercover agent in Central Florida


Author: bobhurt

See http://bobhurt.com

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