Courts That Extort…………..

ENEMIES OF ALL THAT IS AMERICA AND GODLY  THE WELFARE CLASS INFILTRATES U.S COURTS OF LAW. COUNTING THE CRIMES OF EXTORTION AND OTHER CRIMES OF THE COURT

Let’s face it I’m a human as anyone and if not for the protection of these low life pieces of shit by their globalist new world government forces their corps would have rotted out years back. And my soul fallen to their plot. About the time they brought greater harm to Jane for a needed operation then started their you must be a criminal shit so as to ease their criminal mind set to what they were about to do. Why some would express joy I’ve not taken uncivil actions but won’t accept these criminals pay as any other.  It isn’t those trying to get by in their life honest or some little children in our schoolhouse’s, oh no. It’s you sorry ass people in government who think your shit doesn’t stink that your somehow better. No way, not at all. I’ve shown all who want to see what they are . With power over you I’ve eaten your shit just to see the day you pay. Hey, let’s stay straight on this, hold all the protection you can now little pussies because one day by law or God or both you will pay. This is my life you walked in on and I know what you really are. Gutless, useless, worthless, nothings piles of shit fearful of your own shadow.

WITH LAWS STILL IN EFFECT LOOK AT THESE THIEVES

Extortion is the crime of obtaining money or property by threat to a victim’s property or loved ones, intimidation, or false claim of a right. – See more at: http://criminal.findlaw.com/criminal-charges/extortion.html#sthash.rq6S1CU4.dpuf

Extortion is the crime of obtaining money [like the Marie’s lawsuit awards] or property [like the mobile home and land of the Marie’s] by threat [like the state sponsored terrorism of the courts to kidnap]  to a victim’s property or loved ones, intimidation, [ intimidation ? – Go fuck yourselves ] or false claim of a right. ie you lying, stealing, low life son of a bitch is what you are so get a mirror and a life.

EXTORTION:

Most states define extortion as the gaining of property or money by almost any kind of force, or threat of 1) violence, 2) property damage, 3) harm to reputation, or 4) unfavorable government action. While usually viewed as a form of theft/larceny, extortion differs from robbery in that the threat in question does not pose an imminent physical danger to the victim.

Other types of threats sufficient to constitute extortion include those to harm the victim’s business and those to either testify against the victim or withhold testimony necessary to his or her defense or claim in an administrative proceeding or a lawsuit. Many statutes also provide that any threat to harm another person in his or her career or reputation is extortion.

CONSPIRACY:

Punishment and sentencing in a conspiracy conviction depends on the evidence set forth in the case.  Punishment will be given in conformity with the applicable statutes. The defendant’s manner and attitude are also taken into consideration.  The motive to commit the offense and the nature of the offense are additional factors considered when imposing a sentence.

The maximum penalty for conspiracy is limited to the maximum punishment fixed for the crime that the conspirators conspired to commit.  A court can grant a sentence in a crime of conspiracy to the extent of the maximum punishment fixed for the crime.  Some state laws do not require a strict ratio between crime and sentence.  However, the sentence must not be extremely inconsistent with the severity of the crime.

An enhanced sentence can be given considering the nature and circumstances of the offense committed.  A conspiracy to kill or injure a person is a crime of violence and the conspirator to that crime would be sentenced based on the rules of sentencing related to a crime based on the use of physical force.  The gravity of the offense will be considered and the conspirators are subject to enhanced punishment.  Likewise, if the crime was not due to a sudden provocation but planned, the crime is more severe and the sentence could be more severe.
[i] Knight v. Hopkins, 828 F. Supp. 680 (D. Neb. 1993)

[ii] State v. Bell, 242 Neb. 138 (Neb. 1992)

[iii] Kinnel v. Farley, 1994 U.S. App. LEXIS 4518 (7th Cir. Ind. Mar. 10, 1994)

[iv] United States v. De Angelo, 167 F.3d 1167 (7th Cir. Wis. 1999)

[v] Medley v. State, 386 Md. 3 (Md. 2005

[vi] United States v. Staggs, 1998 U.S. App. LEXIS 16228 (9th Cir. Haw. July 10, 1998)

[vii] 18 U.S.C.S. § 924(c)(1)

IN OTHER U.S. LEGAL HORSESHIT ………………

I’ve done well to inform any and everyone I see about the thieves of the courts the old America and new world order with the children of Satan. Nathanil’s grand paw passed away and he was informed as the living relative he would receive the three plus thousand dollars from his grand-paws Asbestos claim. After three years and a lot of cursing and bitching I’m given this check to post. If you or anyone you know get’s hurt never call a fucking lawyer.  Eye for an eye them, laugh out loud. Put your trust in the Lord because the worse of mankind controls our laws. They’ll take your crown of life if you let them. Once true understanding of biblical scripture is had power is gained. but it doesn’t take more than the gospel of Matthew to know lawyers are a spent group.

Of the three thousand plus dollars agreed to here’s that class check …….

class-action check

Punishment and sentencing in a conspiracy conviction depends on the evidence set forth in the case.  Punishment will be given in conformity with the applicable statutes[i].

While imposing a sentence, a court can use its discretion reasonably to consider various factors.  An appropriate sentence considers a defendant’s age, social and cultural background, past criminal record if any, education, and experience.  The defendant’s manner and attitude are also taken into consideration.  The motive to commit the offense and the nature of the offense are additional factors considered when imposing a sentence[ii].

The maximum penalty for conspiracy is usually limited to the maximum punishment fixed for the crime that the conspirators conspired to commit.  A court can grant a sentence in a crime of conspiracy to the extent of the maximum punishment fixed for the crime.  Some state laws do not require a strict ratio between crime and sentence.  However, the sentence must not be extremely inconsistent with the severity of the crime[iii].

An enhanced sentence can be given considering the nature and circumstances of the offense committed.  A conspiracy to kill or injure a person is a crime of violence and the conspirator to that crime would be sentenced based on the rules of sentencing related to a crime based on the use of physical force.  The gravity of the offense will be considered and the conspirators are subject to enhanced punishment.  Likewise, if the crime was not due to a sudden provocation but planned, the crime is more severe and the sentence could be more severe[iv].

Under some state laws, the trial court’s sentence can be reversed only on appeal:

  • if it violates constitutional requirements;
  • if a judge was influenced by ill-will, prejudice, or impermissible considerations; or
  • if the sentence exceeded the limit prescribed by a statute[v].

Generally, criminal procedures permit multiple sentencing.  Hence it does not violate the Constitution[vi].  For example, a federal statute provides that, whoever is being prosecuted for any crime of violence or drug trafficking, if he/she uses or carries a firearm in relation to that crime, they may be sentenced to an additional period apart from the sentence for the original crime[vii].

[i] Knight v. Hopkins, 828 F. Supp. 680 (D. Neb. 1993)

[ii] State v. Bell, 242 Neb. 138 (Neb. 1992)

[iii] Kinnel v. Farley, 1994 U.S. App. LEXIS 4518 (7th Cir. Ind. Mar. 10, 1994)

[iv] United States v. De Angelo, 167 F.3d 1167 (7th Cir. Wis. 1999)

[v] Medley v. State, 386 Md. 3 (Md. 2005

[vi] United States v. Staggs, 1998 U.S. App. LEXIS 16228 (9th Cir. Haw. July 10, 1998)

[vii] 18 U.S.C.S. § 924(c)(1)

– See more at: http://conspiracy.uslegal.com/punishment-and-sentencing/#sthash.S7CBciAm.dpuf

Extortion is the act of obtaining money or property by threatening, intimidating, or by false claim of right.  Crimes of extortion including blackmail, bribery, and ransom are generally considered felony crimes.  Felony crimes are met with severe consequences.  Most jurisdictions have their own statutes governing extortion.  Extortion is generally punished by a fine or imprisonment, or both.  Under federal and state laws, extortion carries up to a 20-year prison sentence.  The punishment for extortion depends on whether force was used in extorting money or other property.

Generally, individuals charged with extortion faces serious penalties, including:

  • Heavy fines;
  • Prison sentence;
  • Probation or parole; and
  • Restitution for the victims

Extortion is also a federal offense when it interferes with interstate commerce.  As a federal offense, extortion is punishable by a fine, imprisonment, or both.  Where the offense is committed by a public officer, the penalty may include forfeiture of office.  According to the Hobbs Act[i], whoever commits extortion can be fined and imprisoned for not more than twenty years.

– See more at: http://extortion.uslegal.com/punishments/#sthash.t08cUFi7.dpuf

Extortion is the act of obtaining money or property by threatening, intimidating, or by false claim of right.  Crimes of extortion including blackmail, bribery, and ransom are generally considered felony crimes.  Felony crimes are met with severe consequences.  Most jurisdictions have their own statutes governing extortion.  Extortion is generally punished by a fine or imprisonment, or both.  Under federal and state laws, extortion carries up to a 20-year prison sentence.  The punishment for extortion depends on whether force was used in extorting money or other property. – See more at: http://extortion.uslegal.com/punishments/#sthash.t08cUFi7.dpuf
Extortion is the act of obtaining money or property by threatening, intimidating, or by false claim of right.  Crimes of extortion including blackmail, bribery, and ransom are generally considered felony crimes.  Felony crimes are met with severe consequences.  Most jurisdictions have their own statutes governing extortion.  Extortion is generally punished by a fine or imprisonment, or both.  Under federal and state laws, extortion carries up to a 20-year prison sentence.  The punishment for extortion depends on whether force was used in extorting money or other property. – See more at: http://extortion.uslegal.com/punishments/#sthash.t08cUFi7.dpuf
Extortion is the act of obtaining money or property by threatening, intimidating, or by false claim of right.  Crimes of extortion including blackmail, bribery, and ransom are generally considered felony crimes.  Felony crimes are met with severe consequences.  Most jurisdictions have their own statutes governing extortion.  Extortion is generally punished by a fine or imprisonment, or both.  Under federal and state laws, extortion carries up to a 20-year prison sentence.  The punishment for extortion depends on whether force was used in extorting money or other property. – See more at: http://extortion.uslegal.com/punishments/#sthash.t08cUFi7.dpuf
Extortion is the act of obtaining money or property by threatening, intimidating, or by false claim of right.  Crimes of extortion including blackmail, bribery, and ransom are generally considered felony crimes.  Felony crimes are met with severe consequences.  Most jurisdictions have their own statutes governing extortion.  Extortion is generally punished by a fine or imprisonment, or both.  Under federal and state laws, extortion carries up to a 20-year prison sentence.  The punishment for extortion depends on whether force was used in extorting money or other property. – See more at: http://extortion.uslegal.com/punishments/#sthash.t08cUFi7.dpuf
Extortion is the act of obtaining money or property by threatening, intimidating, or by false claim of right.  Crimes of extortion including blackmail, bribery, and ransom are generally considered felony crimes.  Felony crimes are met with severe consequences.  Most jurisdictions have their own statutes governing extortion.  Extortion is generally punished by a fine or imprisonment, or both.  Under federal and state laws, extortion carries up to a 20-year prison sentence.  The punishment for extortion depends on whether force was used in extorting money or other property. – See more at: http://extortion.uslegal.com/punishments/#sthash.t08cUFi7.dpuf
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