Freeing innocents is worth barking up every tree; the bigger, the better.
The IRS is an old-growth Sequoia.
Anyone wishing copies of the pdf documents referred to below can email me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
From: Susan Chandler
Date: January 29, 2011 3:42:13 AM EST
Subject: Annual Oversight Meeting – Request for investigation on behalf of those taxed without representation
The Honorable Secretary of the Treasury
The Honorable Commissioner of Internal Revenue
The Honorable IRS Oversight Board Members,
Paul Cherecwich, Jr.
E. Edwin Eck
Robert M. Tobias
Raymond T. Wagner, Jr.
Deborah L. Wince-Smith
IRS Oversight Board
1500 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
Washington, DC 20220
Dear Honorable Public Servants:
I am writing to request an immediate, detailed response to my emails of January 14th and January 21st, and to further substantiate the request made within those emails.
The American Bar Association and its affiliates are not sacrosanct; their behaviors in ignoring prosecutorial and supervisory misconduct violate their basis for income tax exemption while constituting an ongoing criminal conspiracy to violate rights. Since 1977 the Bar has had the ethical obligation to either police prosecutorial and supervisory misconduct or request that Congress relieve them of the responsibilities placed upon them by the U. S. Supreme Court decisions in Imbler v Pachtman and Van de Kamp v Golstein.
The 2008 gross receipts of the Florida Bar Foundation, Inc. alone were over $88,000,000 (pdf below). The Florida Bar knows of serial prosecutorial and supervisory misconduct revealed by exonerations and lets the prosecutors and their supervisors remain on the job to do further harm. The ABA Journal’s December 12, 2008 article, “Lawyers Seek Special Prosecutor to Probe Brevard, Fla., State Attorney’s Office” indicates that the Bar, at the national level, even deludes its own members as to its responsibilities to police misconduct (pdf below). I point out once more that Bill Dillon’s upset conviction revealed duplication of untenable trial tactics used against Juan Ramos and Wilton Dedge, whose convictions were also upset in the same judicial circuit. The Florida Bar Journal article of April, 2010 reports that “Sandy” D’Alemberte represented both Dedge and Dillon, and in the face of the serial prosecutorial and supervisory misconduct revealed in the upset convictions, does not call on the Bar to investigate attorneys Chris White, John Dean Moxley or other prosecutors involved in the cases, and deceptively posited, “What kinds of measures can we adopt to try to improve our criminal justice system so we can achieve the truth more often?” (pdf below) D’Alemberte did not mention Juan Ramos’ connected false conviction.
D’Alemberte is an ABA past president. His contentment with failure to police prosecutorial and supervisory misconduct within Florida further reflects the national scope of this travesty.
Seth Miller, Director of The Innocence Project of Florida, made no effort to correct the misperception of who is indeed responsible for policing misconduct; the IPF, too, enjoys a tax exemption on the pretense of facilitating justice.
Again, although the families of the thousands of falsely convicted men and women do not know one another and cannot approach the IRS as a group, your agency is obligated to provide them with immediate relief as though they had formed a massive group and approached you with representation.
This is not a conundrum: corporate entities made unsupportable claims of serving the public to benefit from undeserved federal income tax exemptions; they should be unflinchingly held accountable, with the IRS refusing to be a party to those entities continually undermining the integrity of our justice system.
Logically, your agency cannot continue to target individuals who have abused the system without any ripple effect while giving a free ride to those who egregiously and arrogantly damage the fabric of our democracy on a daily basis.
I request the courtesy of a response. Thank you for your time.