If you think you are alone as a victim of judicial corruption, think again. You are one of millions.
Our judges are at the very least dishonest…and at the very worst out-and-out corrupt.
If your judge screwed you, you can be sure he or she has screwed many others. You need to invest some time to research your judge’s cases….
Your primary goal is to identify other people who had cases before your judge. Then contact those people and ask whether they feel the judge committed wrongdoing.
Realize, however, that many people will not be aware they were the victim of wrongdoing. It’s important for you to know the many ways that judges break the law and take advantage of parties who appear in their courts. Read the article “How Judges Commit Crimes,” and suggest that the people you contact read it as well.
While you are at the courthouse conducting research, record additional information, and look for obvious wrongdoing.
I prepared a Judge Research Spreadsheet for this purpose.
Case Citation — This is how the case will be cited in case law. You won’t find this in the court record, but you will obtain this if you are researching federal cases using PACER.
Case # — This is the case number for the case.
Plaintiff — Name of the Plaintiff
Plaintiff Status –Pro Se or Represneted by Counsel.
Plaintiff Attorney –Attorney for the Plaintiff, if any.
Defendant –Name of the Defendant
Defendant Status –Pro se or Represented by Counsel
Defendant Attorney –Attorney for the Defendant, if any.
Date — Date the final decision was rendered in the case.
Result –Result of the final decision — Dismissed, Summary Judgment, Judicial decision, Jury Decision.
Type –Type of case — One or two-word description of the nature of the case, such as family court, divorce, probate, etc.
Ruling –Paragraph summarizing the final decision in the case.
Special — A field for any special notes.
Docket — Docket # for each order in the case.
Name –Name of the losing party.
Address –Address of the losing party.
City –City of the losing party.
State –State of the losing party.
Zip — Zip code of the losing party.
Phone –Phone number of the losing party.
Email –Email of the losing party.
In addition to gathering this data, I print off a copy of every order in the case. I then review these at home, and if I see orders that are suspect, I may then go back and review motions or other filings to see if wrongdoing pops up.
When I find other victims, I ask them to join with me in doing the research, contacting other victims, filing charges, etc.
If it’s federal court, you can go to the clerk’s office and use their computers for free to research on PACER. Search by the judge’s name the way he or she signs orders. If state court, check with the clerk to see if you can come to their office to research. Always ask the staff in the clerk’s office to tell you how you can pull up search results for every case the judge has had assigned to him or her. That information is not legal advice, so they should have to respond.
In my research of the federal courts in Atlanta, Georgia, I found that no pro se plaintiff ever won a contested case. I researched for 32 years. Not a one. The specific judge I was seeking to disqualify, Judge Thomas W. Thrash, dismissed 75% of the cases brought by pro se plaintiffs. The other 25% lost at sumary judgment. I figure the attorneys for the defendants didn’t seek dismissal, knowing they could run up legal fees and win at summary judgment due to the bias of Judge Thomas W. Thrash.
I contacted other victims of Judge Thomas W. Thrash, and they were very happy to join the battle. If you encounter someone fair in the system, this research and affidavits from other victims stating that the judge has a bias against pro se parties should extablish the extra-judicial bias needed to get a judge recused.
Team up with other victims and file criminal complaints; file judicial misconduct complaints; file civil RICO actions, etc. Go together to seek to present charges to a grand jury. File compliants with the police, sheriff, district attorney, U.S. Attorney, FBI, and Attorney General. Notify all local and state elected officials.
I, William M. Windsor, am not an attorney. This website expresses my OPINIONS. The comments of visitors or guest authors to the website are their opinions and do not therefore reflect my opinions. Anyone mentioned by name in any article is welcome to file a response. This website does not provide legal advice. I do not give legal advice. I do not practice law. This website is to expose government corruption, law enforcement corruption, political corruption, and judicial corruption. Whatever this website says about the law is presented in the context of how I or others perceive the applicability of the law to a set of circumstances if I (or some other author) was in the circumstances under the conditions discussed. Despite my concerns about lawyers in general, I suggest that anyone with legal questions consult an attorney for an answer, particularly after reading anything on this website. The law is a gray area at best. Please read our Legal Notice and Terms.