Is Fraud a Way of Life in Our
American Judicial System?

The following Brief was filed in the U.S. Supreme Court on February 24, 2012, and entered upon the Docket March 1, 2012.

Pursuant to Rule 15.3, the Court has given opposing counsel until Monday, April 02, 2012, ten days from today, to oppose this Brief.

Please note that this matter is one of out and out fraud from its inception, wherein there was no Notice whatsoever to appear for an arraignment, Plaintiff was not present, did he have any knowledge of such proceeding, and when inquired of the court reporter named in the 11/24/09 Minute Order for a transcript of this proceeding, was informed that no such proceeding took place.

Upon being so informed by the court reporter, he asked her if she would prepare and sign a Declaration establishing that there was no such arraignment or criminal charges brought forth. She so did, and the declaration from this court reporter has been constantly set forth showing the fraud of this such so-called "conviction."

The implication of this matter is that unless the U.S.Supreme Court reverses, the government can now, through its courts universally applied, see through a "conviction" of anyone they wish of any criminal charge without notice, knowledge, presence, or criminal charges, and can see that that one be imprisoned on these supposed "charges," and there is nothing anyone can do about it. This is true even if the person acquires the declaration of an official court reporter name it the record that no such event transpired. This is the issue now pending before the U.S. Supreme Court, which decision will finalize this question whether such fraudulent action is lawful within these United States.

For those with legal interests, you will find herein a plethora of legal authority referencing the effects of fraud on the courts of America. The question is, can we rely upon these authorities. We shall now see if fraud is now the way of life to be expected in our judicial system of America.

Ronald Branson

Webmaster's Note:
Computer record keeping enabled simulated court proceedings has become a major source of fraud in the United States. It is right out of Franz Kafka's "The Trial".