(PRWEB) February 17, 2005
In each psychological evaluation done of an anti modern-day slavery advocate since and part of the trial to which she has been subjected in trying to get authorities to appropriately investigate possible abduction, modern day slavery and associated organized crime, those evaluating claim to "have to say" that someone believing such is "delusional, paranoid and hallucinating." One entity went so far as to say that, in believing in such, subject is not facing reality and, as a consequence, "gravely disabled."
In response to subject attempting to defend herself against false charges highly suspected of being brought about by organized crime in retaliation for attempts subject is making to have its criminal operation investigated, the court issues orders for a Competence to Stand Trial Evaluation. If subject is found incompetent to stand trial, result will most probably be that subject is incarcerated in a mental institution until "rehabilitated" enough to stand trial. What this means is that, as long as subject persists in her stand against modern-day slavery and organized crime, she will be held in incarceration and not be released until she agrees, and has credibly proven, that she will abandon her stand against these, including her attempts to get her loved one rescued from their clutches. Once this is done, she will be able to stand trial but will have consequently lost her basis of defense against the false charges against her, so now be subject to sentencing to crimes of which she is innocent.
What message does this send to others in the community who may be in need of approaching authorities to investigate the possible victimization of a loved one of theirs? What impact would such a phenomenon have on bringing a community under submission of modern-day slavery, probably the most heinous manifestation of organized crime in the world today?
As that to which previous press releases of subject anti modern-day slavery advocate and U.S. federal laws such as
Â· 18 USC Sec. 1589 Forced labor, "Whoever knowingly provides or obtains the labor or services of a personÂ (3) by means of the abuse or threatened abuse of law or the legal process"
Â· 18 USC Sec. 1591 Sex trafficking of children or by force, fraud, or coercion
allude, this syndrome is an example of organized crime abusing law and the legal system to support and protect criminal activities. It is also an example of the manifestation of organized crime operating under our very nose. The federal government has established, and is currently attempting to further expand, the Patriot Act to penetrate activities of citizenry who may be engaged in illicit activity. So far, no mention has been made of how that Act may serve to penetrate illicit activities of authorities, which would include abuse of law and the legal system to support and protect criminal activities. This and the apparent lack of other preventative mechanism in place at government level means that public scrutiny is the only vehicle that may bring such to light.
The public is currently barred from scrutinizing some of the key areas of government and other parts of the infrastructure, such as the medical practices this example illustrates that are used as an extension of government, that are being used by organized crime in its abuse of law and the legal system to support and protect criminal activities. Federal level authorities appear to be recognizing the importance of community involvement, the role of the public, in fighting crime. The public needs its own equivalent of the Patriot Act to effectively penetrate those areas from which its scrutiny is currently barred.
(Reference CT Superior Court Dockets# CR 03-0274020-S, CR 03-0272043-S, MV03-0657247-S)
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