Monthly Archives: December 2009

You Decide: My Pro-Se Petitions in the Arizona Supreme Court

by Brian A. Wilkins
12/29/2009

EVERY DOCUMENT YOU NEED TO DECIDE IS HERE.

As the 2nd worst year of my life comes to a close (2008 was obviously pretty bad too), all I can now do is wait and see what a three-judge panel for the Arizona Court of Appeals decides; and what the five justices of the Arizona Supreme Court decide; neither of which will happen until (likely) late in 2010. I plan to file a motion to consolidate both cases in the Supreme Court, since they have virtually all the same claims.

The facts I was held at Read Entire Article

David Flores’ Bittersweet Christmas

UPDATED 1/4/2010: As Predicted Here, Iowa Attorney General Appeals Lower Courts’ Reversal Of Flores’ Murder Conviction

The double standard here is the fact the State of Iowa will also file a motion in the Iowa Supreme Court to stay the proceedings in the Polk County Court, pending the appeal. What this effectively would do is take away Mr. Flores’ possibility of being granted bond, and subsequently released from prison. Of course, when a defendant appeals a lower court ruling, they are rarely (virtually never) released from the adverse circumstances of a conviction pending appeal. We’ll keep updating the story as Read Entire Article

Did Washington D.C. “Snowball” Cop Inadvertently Prove An Obvious Cultural Phenomenon?

by Brian A. Wilkins
12/24/2009


House Negro Cop “Detective Baylor” Pulls Gun On Snowball Fight Participants

Before I go any further, let’s make one thing abundantly clear: this house negro police thug “Detective Baylor” needs to immediately be charged with felony endangerment and/or misconduct involving a dangerous weapon for his actions on Saturday, December 19.

As many of you have seen, a Twitter-organized snowball fight was interrupted by an off-duty, out-of-uniform police thug who was on a power trip. Several bystanders and snowball fight participants rolled their cell phone cameras throughout the incident. But its not the police thug’s actions, which unfortunately happen almost … Read Entire Article

Federal Judge Orders Sheriff Joe Arpaio, Maricopa County, To Answer Wilkins Claims

by Brian A. Wilkins
12/23/2009

Coincidentally or otherwise, one day after I was almost killed in a freak car accident which my driver-side wheel detached from the rotor and bearing while I was driving, a federal judge ordered Maricopa County and Sheriff Joe Arpaio to answer several claims in my pro-se federal lawsuit.

U.S. Magistrate Judge Lawrence O. Anderson denied the defendants’ motions to dismiss the case on Tuesday, while also dismissing some of the Plaintiff’s (my) claims. READ THE ENTIRE ORDER INRead Entire Article

Multnomah County (OR) D.A. Michael Schrunk Threatened Prosecution If Woman Sued Police

by Brian A. Wilkins
12/18/2009


Ms. Angela DeCorte (pictured) was attacked by
Gresham (OR) Police Thugs. Photo from
Portlandmercury.com

Seems like it was only yesterday when we were talking about how relatively futile it is for Americans to exercise the “chicken bone right” the United States grants them – to sue police and other municipal entities that cause you injury under color of law. This right has now officially been taken from us as well.

Ms. Angela DeCorte took her daughter to see The Wailers (yes, Bob Marley’s band) on August 5 in Portland. The ride home on the Metropolitan … Read Entire Article

Average Price For Police Thugs To Murder Or Assault Americans: About $600,000

by Brian A. Wilkins
12/16/2009

Police thugs feel comfortable murdering American citizens because the U.S. Constitution (Eleventh Amendment) protects them from most civil liability. And even if an attorney is savvy enough to get around the archaic, sadistic amendment, the average price U.S. municipalities pay for their cops to enjoy the apparent “privilege” to murder, rape, and/or assault Americans is around $600,000 per victim; a relatively cheap price for taking someone’s life and/or well-being. And none of it ever comes out of the pocket of the actual murderer or assailant.

We’ll first take a look at the case … Read Entire Article