Sue the Judges and Get Proof of their Crimes


There are tools available to us in battling government corruption.

I am suing federal judges and their staffs.  Lurking in their computers will be the proof needed to convict them.

We must get access to their computers….

Electronically Stored Information (“ESI”) can be provide proof of your charges of government corruption.

Sadly, many of us know that the people we have run into with the government lie, cheat, steal, destroy evidence, and commit a variety of crimes.

So, we have to outsmart them.  As I have said in another article, I believe the key is “the little people.”  If I am working in the Clerk of the Court’s Office and I am ordered to do something, I do it.  But some of what I have been ordered to do turns out to be illegal.  When I get sued, I want out of that mess, so I am happy to tell the truth about what happened.  We need to reach “the Little People” because they will be BIG people to us!

I have reached “the Little People” by naming them as parties in my lawsuit.  I have also indicated that there are “John Does” — people to be named whose names I do not yet know.

The next step is to send ESI Letters — letters with demand for the parties to maintain all Electronically Stored Information.  Here is the ESI Letter that I am sending to all of the parties in my lawsuit.

The goal of the preservation letter is, of course, to remind opponents to preserve evidence, to be sure the evidence doesn’t disappear.

I don’t believe the judges I am dealing with will abide by the law, but my hope is that “the Little People” will.  When you read this letter, it’s really scary what all you are supposed to do.  If a judge or the Clerk of the Court asks me to delete files, I wouldn’t do it.  Here’s hoping there are others out there who have integrity or who are appropriately afraid of the consequences.

The preservation letter serves as the basis for a subsequent claim for spoliation, helping to establish bad faith and conscious disregard of the duty to preserve relevant evidence.  The more effectively you give notice and convey what must be retained — including methodologies for preservation and consequences of failure — the greater the likelihood your opponent might be punished for destruction of evidence.

Here is an article that I used for help as I drafted my ESI Letter.

I automatically send one of these after I file a lawsuit.

William M. Windsor

I, William M. Windsor, am not an attorney.  This website expresses my OPINIONS.  This website does not provide legal advice.  This website is to expose corruption in our government and the federal judiciary.  Please read our Legal Notice and Terms.

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