VIDEO: MCSO Deputy Adam Stoddard On “Bomb Threat Duty”

By | January 9, 2010

by Brian A. Wilkins
1/8/2010

I wonder what it’d be like for a judge to order you to serve time in jail, but then you never actually serve the time, then return to the career you had prior to the alleged stay in jail, in spite of the charges rendered against you. You may ask Maricopa County thug deputy Adam Stoddard for the answer.

As many of you know, the downtown Maricopa County Court Complex on 1st Avenue and Washington was evacuated today because of a bomb threat; coincidentally only one day after reports surfaced of a federal grand jury investigating the blatantly obvious criminal activities of Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio. Watch the report from CBS 5 (KPHO) yesterday.

 

You may also remember the bomb threat last month in the same court complex, when also “coincidentally,” more than 20 of Arpaio’s little boys who work as court security personnel called out sick to work, also “coincidentally” one day after Stoddard allegedly “reported” to jail.

As I wandered around the court complex this morning, with camera in hand, hoping to be the first to capture whatever fate the building may endure, I couldn’t help but notice one of the “deputies” patrolling the perimeter of the building looked eerily similar to thug criminal Stoddard, who stole court documents from public defender Joanne Cuccia as she tried to represent her client, Antonio Lozano, in that same court building back in November. 


Thug Deputy Adam Stoddard’s mugshot. First Published By Heatcity.com

I almost dropped my camera in sheer disbelief as to how this criminal could still be on the job, but I gathered myself long enough to capture a few seconds of this Arpaio-wannabe this morning patrolling the court’s perimeter.



Since it is well-established that Maricopa County and their cronies ordered an oral argument on February 10 at 1:30pm between Stoddard’s representation and the attorneys for Mr. Lozano, who is the “real party in interest” in the petition for special action, which temporarily freed Stoddard from jail. The Court of Appeal will decide whether Stoddard should be returned to jail or if the case against him will be dismissed.

If only this Arizona “justice” system worked this efficiently for me and all other citizens of this state.

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