Thursday, April 26, 2007

New Jersey Police Chief Norman Winters Indicted!

David W. Chen, "Corzine Leaves Hospital Bed For First Time Since Crash," in The New York Times, April 25, 2007, at p. B4.
Ronald Smothers, "Police Chief and Wife Accused of Bilking a Volunteer Group," in The New York Times, April 25, 2007, at p. B4.
"Corzine Says He's Blessed," in The New York Times, April 27, 2007, at p. A1, B5.

This is the third time this short piece is posted as a result of alterations by hackers. I am blocking "doubleclick" -- as usual. After reading this item, see if you can identify the parties responsible for this censorship effort. As of 12:48 P.M., April 27, 2007, I cannot get into my msn account or group. I'll keep trying.

Mr. Corzine appears to making a speedy recovery, much to the chagrin of acting governor and president of the State Senate, Richard J. Codey. Mr. Codey's prompt reaction to the Corzine accident left observers stunned both at Codey's lack of compassion for the governor and at the well-orchestrated campaign of vilification in blogs and media "outlets" suggesting that elected Governor Corzine somehow "caused" the accident by not wearing a seatbelt. It all seemed so well-prepared ahead of time. How strange? Next they will suggest that Corzine is "not in his right faculties." The goal is to continue the smear campaign, so as to intimidate other politicians and law enforcement officials. Corzine is stupid, not insane.

How could the Jersey Boys have known that the accident would take place? Now someone (probably at the behest of the Trenton Syndicate) is filing a citizen's complaint against Corzine for not wearing a seatbelt. This ugly and obvious effort to destroy a man's reputation, after he has suffered serious injuries in an accident taking place under mysterious circumstances, reveals the evil in the criminal-political organization still "running things" in New Jersey. How can any federal or other official feel safe in New Jersey? They can't.

The reaction from the people's governor is muted, but unmistakable: "It is not known when Mr. Corzine will make his first public appearance, or greet visitors beyond the small circle of family, friends and aides who have been allowed to see him so far. Mr. Codey, for one, has asked when he and his wife can visit but has yet been given no date."

Corzine is not anxious to see or hear the good wishes of the man who leapt into the governor's office, within moments of the accident, with the words: "I wear a seatbelt." Most of the reaction to Corzine's injuries -- despite an aggressive smear campaign in the media from fellow New Jersey Democrats -- has been positive and encouraging. You definitely want a stupid governor in Trenton if you're in the mob. They're not going to like Christie.

Mr. Codey now claims to have spoken to Governor Corzine by phone for six minutes while the acting-governor was on the Parkway. "I wore my safety belt," Mr. Codey said, rubbing a little more salt in Corzine's wounds with undisguised glee.

Miraculously, the Democrat machine in control of New Jersey government went after political corruption on a small scale -- but only in the form of a member of the opposing political party -- indicting Norman Frank Winters, Chief of Police in Clayton, N.J., on the grounds, allegedly, that Mr. Winters presumed to steal as much as Trenton's Democrats. Winters joined the wrong party in New Jersey. Such effrontery must not go unpunished:

"Mr. Winters and his wife, Bernice, were accused of bilking Mothers Against Drunk Driving of $150,000" -- New Jersey's Corrupt Political Machine calls that "chump change," with a hideous chuckle, as billions more continue to disappear in Trenton -- "in the three years when one or the other [of the Winters] headed the state's volunteer chapter."

Members of the Trenton Syndicate are hoping that these items will serve as distractions for the public from the billions "exiting" the state's pension fund. Trenton anticipates federal indictments of prominent Garden State politicians resulting from any one of several federal investigations into the aptly named "Christmas Tree" items in the state's budget and those infamous "shenanigans" with the pension fund.

Meanwhile, New Jersey's Supreme Court "justices" have officially approved the composition of a symphony and volumes of poetry in their honor, accompanied by new portraits of each justice scheduled for unveiling sometime this summer. The "justices" are now renewing requests for increased pay for themselves and guarantees that their pension funds will not be stolen, whatever happens to the pensions of other state employees.

Mr. Corzine's return -- accompanied, no doubt, by further stories in the media concerning Mr. Corzine's love life or how he spends his own money -- may curtail some of the worst excesses of the Jersey mob, although this can never be known for sure. I am still dealing with the usual harassment efforts taking place in public and known to the authorities. Thus, "urinating" (as it were) on the First Amendment is a matter of hilarity and indifference to the Jersey mob and their "paid for" judges. Youz guys make me sick!

Mr. Codey, allegedly, was overheard to say: "Hey, nobody messes with my pension money!"

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