Appellant Attorney Gwendolyn Solomon Uncovers Verbatim Opinion from Completely Different Four Year Old Case in Ruling Against IRP6
“Case law in the 10th Circuit U.S. v Haber states a case must be reversed ‘…when the unavailability of a transcript makes it impossible for the appellate court to determine whether or not prejudicial error was committed with regard to a challenged action U.S. v Haber, No. 99-4088, May 24, 2001,” adds Solomon. “Combine this with the fact that a majority of the court’s ruling regarding the Speedy Trial violation in the IRP6 case appears to be a cut and paste job from the Larson case another case decided on by the Tenth Circuit and it creates a very suspicious situation,” exclaims Solomon. IRP 6 Case – Appellate Case: 11-1492, Document: 01019289332, 8/4/14 and United States v. Paul Andrew Larson, No. 09-4172, 627 F.3d 1198 10th Cir. 2010
Pickpockets don’t pick cops’ pockets.
Carjackers don’t steal cop cars.
Drug addicts don’t burgle the only cop’s house on their block.
Marketing a sham software product exclusively to law enforcement would be even less wise … pickpockets, carjackers and burglars specialize in concealing their identities, while software developers market themselves along with their products.
Because openly targeting cops for any crime is so very unrealistic, 200 pages of missing trial transcript is a very big deal, and so is a canned opinion, applied in reverse.
If you’re smelling a malicious prosecution and a morally bankrupt judicial process, I suspect your nose is working just fine.