William M. Windsor, candidate for Chief Magistrate Judge in Cobb County Georgia has introduced state legislation designed to reform the legal and judicial process. These are changes that judge-to-be Windsor says are desperately needed.
The legal systems and judicial systems in Georgia and every state in America must be reformed. Dishonesty and corruption have stolen the rights of every American.
This is Part 1 of a series of articles that will address the proposed legislation for Georgia. This proposed legislation makes simple changes to the statutes on Appeals.
Judges use a variety of techniques to break the law. These simple changes should ensure that parties are given fair treatment in appeals. These changes will help to keep the appellate court judges more honest than they would be otherwise.
The changes to the existing Georgia Code statutes are the addition of two new sections, 5-6-17 and 5-6-18:
TITLE 5. APPEAL AND ERROR
§ 5-6-17. Decisions must address all points of error
Appellate judges must address all points of error in every appellate decision with a clear explanation with citation to determining facts, statutes, and case law.
Notes: Appellate judges often ignore the issues, facts, statutes, and case law. By forcing judges to address the issues, facts, statutes, and case law, judges should treat the parties more fairly. When judges violate this provision, an aggrieved party will now have the ability to take the matter to a Special Grand Jury.
§ 5-6-18. Orders must be signed.
All orders must be signed by the judges involved. The votes of each judge involved in a decision shall be made part of the public record.
Notes: In many cases, the judges do not sign the orders. There is no way to know if the judges actually participated in the decision. Every order must be signed by the judges involved to prove that they participated in the decision and to make the orders valid. When multiple judges are involved, the parties and the public deserve to know how each voted.
* Additions to the statutes are shown in yellow.
Proposed Legislation - Part 17
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