America’s broken court system

The court system in the United States is highly politicized and dominated by Democratic Party interests that prioritize gun control and abortion rights.

The Department of Justice, FBI, and other law enforcement agencies view the court system only as a means to their intended end of punishing defendants and expropriating their property. The cops have absolute authority and are the final arbiters of justice under this system. They have no interest in reforming the irredeemable corruption of a broken court system, which they view only as a hindrance to the administration of a one-sided arbitrary justice.

Lawyers for the defense and prosecution fraternize at the same bar associations, where they have introduced the concept of a “criminal justice participant.”

[RCW 9A.46.020(4)] For purposes of this section, a criminal justice participant includes any (a) federal, state, or local law enforcement agency employee; (b) federal, state, or local prosecuting attorney or deputy prosecuting attorney; (c) staff member of any adult corrections institution or local adult detention facility; (d) staff member of any juvenile corrections institution or local juvenile detention facility; (e) community corrections officer, probation, or parole officer; (f) member of the indeterminate sentence review board; (g) advocate from a crime victim/witness program; or (h) defense attorney.

We see defense attorneys listed here on the same side as the cops and prosecutors. It is a new theory of “participatory justice” which dispenses with the adversarial “due process” and other safeguards of rights demanded by the U.S. Constitution.

Under “participatory justice,” the defense attorney is required to plead his client guilty pursuant to a (general or universal) “collective bargaining” plea agreement in order to evade the often adversarial due process of law. A confession is then coerced to serve as a basis for the guilty plea which is almost always deemed to be in the client’s best interests by any defense attorney who wishes to remain in good standing with the local bar association.

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