Lesson #19 – Reporting Crimes

Reporting Crimes

Regardless of the level of corruption in your area or your chances of success, always report the crimes committed against your family.

I have reported the crimes against my family for over 10 years now – at the local, state and federal level – but have never received a sliver of protection or justice – Yet! I will continue to report the crimes and child abuses to the authorities until my children and I receive the services to which we are entitled.

Whether you are a victim of parental alienation, “case fixing” in family law or the criminal justice system, CPS corruption, CSE corruption, or other injustice, report it, in writing, with evidence, and persistently follow up, even if they hang up on you or tell you to get out of their office.

Document everything: Dates, times, who, what, where, etc. Whenever possible, record your telephone calls, videotape meetings, bring friends to witness and take notes. Don’t trust anyone who works for our government who pushes you away. Always remember, the people you are reporting – your ex, CPS/CSE personnel, judges, attorneys, whoever – are criminals; and if it seems like you are reporting a hitman to the mafia when you contact your local law enforcement, you can bet they are criminals too.

Anyone – any cop, any judge, any official, any person – who knowingly turns you away, or looks the other way, is guilty of “misprision of felony,” “deprivation of rights under color of law” and/or other crimes, and are opening themselves up to civil and criminal liability. Just take note of the government abuse, and go up the chain-of-command in your state.

For example, when the sheriff, district attorney and chief judge neglected my recent FIRST CRIMINAL COMPLAINT alleging first degree motor vehicle theft, I sent the criminal complaint to the attorney general along with a letter requesting state services.

Here are the letters (go here to view most of the documents referenced in the letters):

Letters to and from DA & Sheriff

Letters to and from Chief Judge

Letter to Attorney General

You do not have to submit a formal criminal complaint like me. You do not have to type a complaint at all. You can hand-write your allegations on a napkin. Just write or type, “On [date], so-and-so did such-and-such to me; see pictures enclosed.” Local law enforcement and prosecutors are trained and required to find probable cause; and if they find probable cause, they are required to charge the suspects, prosecute the suspects, provide crime victim services, and fulfill other duties in the criminal justice system.

If possible, research your state’s criminal codes, rules, and procedures beforehand. It is to your advantage to do as much of the work as possible for the investigators and prosecutors. That’s why I look up the criminal statutes in my state and submit formal criminal complaints with evidence: so the authorities can see that I’ve already done the preliminary investigation and have alleged the facts proving probable cause.

All the clowns in my case had to do was verify the elements of probable cause. However, as you can see in my letter to the attorney general, instead of doing their duties, the sheriff, DA, and chief judge decided to support the suspects, and are now on my list of defendants to be named in future civil and criminal complaints.

I hope this lesson shows you how to write a letter requesting investigation and prosecution, and prompts you to take action whenever you are victimized by a private individual or a public official. Try not to inundate the investigators; submit allegations and evidence proving one crime at a time. And don’t forget to follow up.

Good luck!