Monday, November 20, 2006

New Jersey's Office of Attorney Ethics.

Due to continuing attacks and viruses directed against my computer, I cannot be certain that I will be able to continue posting essays. However, I will struggle to do so. Hackers still alter and deface these texts on an almost daily basis. November 29, at 9:50 A.M., the following web site was blocked: (NJ, Attorney General?)

"University Sued By Ex-Employee Amid Scandal," in The New York Times, METRO, November 19, 2006, at p. 45. Many obstructions today from something called: ? I wonder why? I was unable to access my book or make a purchase at lulu. I find this so puzzling. Do you think that someone's mad at me? I can't imagine why. I certainly find it upsetting that efforts are made to destroy these writings.

"NEWARK, Nov. 18 (AP) -- A former project coordinator at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey has sued the embattled medical school over her termination this year."

"The former employee, Carol Caparola, claims that she was fired in May after warning university officials that they were engaged in illegal conduct involving political contributions. The termination occurred after she testified before a federal grand jury and after a critical memo she wrote was published in The Star Ledger of Newark."

If Ms. Caparola is an attorney, then she may expect that -- in addition to being fired -- her honesty or unwillingness to conspire to violate federal criminal laws will result in ethics charges being brought against her by the Office of Attorney Ethics (OAE), probably after the OAE gets a call from a politician or one of their friends in "other" industries.

These corrupt bureaucrats will then solicit grievances against Ms. Caparola, in violation of their own ethics rules or make use of corrupt shrinks, like Terry Tuchin and Diana Lisa Riccioli, to get dirt to use against Ms. Caparola. It's a "means and ends" thing. No big deal. The rules are for other people. I hope they explain that to the people they use as unwilling informers against family members, who will have to live with the consequences of the OAE's questionable practices for the rest of their lives. What does that "E" stand for again?

Hey, Terry ... Are you still a Jew? Do you attend services in Ridgewood with a straight face? How do you do it? "We can learn from you," Terry. "I'll go to bat for you." "It's no big deal." It is a big deal, Terry. It is going to get bigger. The American Psychiatric Association is next. Oh, boy. How does a Jew become Mengele, Terry?

" ... 'U.M.D.N.J. hired political hacks" -- there are political hacks in New Jersey?! -- "who viewed the public's resources as a political slush fund,' Ms. Caparola's attorney, Charles Sciarra, told The Star Ledger for Saturday's editions. 'Carol wrote an unambiguous memorandum warning against funding political campaigns with U.M.D.N.J. money. She later assisted the federal government's probe. For her efforts, she was terminated.' ..." ("The Politics of Corruption and Waste in New Jersey.")

"According to documents obtained [by the newspaper,] the university contributed nearly $60,000 to state and local political officials from a 'community events fund.' The largest checks went to the Democratic Senate Majority, the political action committee that funds Democratic campaigns in the Senate." ("More Democrats Arrested in New Jersey.")

I wonder how much of this loot went to good old Bob Menendez? No comment from New Jersey's Attorney General Stuart Rabner? No comment from the state's Supreme Court justices? No comment from the OAE? Not even an "anonymous" comment/smear from the OAE? Is the OAE "not cooperating" in efforts to get to the bottom of these disgusting actions? How shocking. I am appalled to learn this news.

"Ms. Caparola's suit alleges that she was fired only after she warned officials that they were engaging in illegal conduct. The suit also claims that she was asked to develop a plan to finance political donations, and that she did so but advised caution." ("Law is Dead in New Jersey.")

This person sounds like a good candidate for a surreptitious Tuchin/Riccioli torture and interrogation session to extract information from her, preferably while she is drugged or under hypnosis. Maybe she will be raped. Perhaps her family members will be asked to inform, secretly, on her casual statements over dinner. I urge Ms. Caparola to be cautious and stay away from the "Jersey Boys" until after this suit is settled or decided. ("More Mafia Figures Arrested in N.J. and N.Y.")

New Jersey's ethics enforcement system is a well-known cruel joke. Part of the problem and not the solution, responsive to organized crime and corrupt politicians, many of whom wear judicial robes in that aromatic jurisdiction, where the Constitution and criminal laws are regarded as only vague suggestions and where every hack on the bench has a hand out for a "tip." (An "error" was inserted in this last sentence since my most recent reading of this essay.) No doubt the same hand where bribes are placed is then used to wipe things, probably with the very laws that judges are sworn to uphold. ("More Figures Busted in New Jersey" and "Kickbacks and Theft in New Jersey.")

In New Jersey, ethics officials only go after minor offenders (especially if they are honest and cooperate with feds and, ideally, are minority group members). Heavy duty criminals and serious offenders get away with their crimes, provided that they have political "juice." ("More on the Jersey Gangs and Corrupt Courts.")

Next time you throw up, think of New Jersey's legal system and those who wield power in the Garden State's feces-covered courts.

"New Jersey -- Come and See for Yourself!"

Surprise, surprise ...

David Kocieniewski, "Corruption is Charged Over a Common Practice," in The New York Times, November 22, 2006, at p. B2:

"Vowing to pursue political corruption 'no matter how large or small,' [irony?] New Jersey's new Attorney General [Stuart Rabner] anounced on Tuesday the indictment of the mayor of a small Salem County community on charges of offering a political opponent two municipal jobs if he drops out of this month's race."

My estimate is that this arrest was a signal to "others" to play it cool for a while. ("New jersey Court Clerk Charged in Bribery case" and "Law is Dead in New Jersey.")

These kinds of bribes are a way of life in New Jersey politics. What is significant about this story is: 1) "an increase in the number of corruption prosecutors to 20 from 7, and ... double the organized crime detective unit that investigates official misconduct, which now consists of 16 detectives" some of whom are probably honest; 2) a grudging admission that "since Christopher Christie became United States Attorney, his office has won convictions or guilty pleas from nearly 200 elected officials and other corrupt political operatives" and when those involved in criminal conspiracies with such officials -- notably contractors -- are added to the list the number of federal corruption-related convictions of New Jersey's political whores (a category that includes many judges) soars to MORE than 200, so far.

Maybe outraged citizens now have Mr. Rabner's attention. ("Stuart Rabner and Conduct Unbecoming to the Judiciary in New Jersey.")

I will not be prevented from purchasing a copy of my book, eventually, and putting it out there. I will not stop writing. I will not be prevented from expressing my opinions. All of the harassment is a great motivator. Face-to-face is next. There is much more coming. ("U.S. Attorney Battles New jersey's Culture of Corruption.")

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