Saturday, February 19, 2011

11-02-20 Continued Integrity Crisis of the US Justice System // Continúa la crisis de la integridad de los EE.UU. Sistema de Justicia // 正直,持续危机的美国司法系统

From: Charles Heckman
Subject: RE: [AMOJ_MAIN] Fwd: TIME CHANGE for Government Corruption Crisis Conference and 1,000,000 People Plan

   In an ongoing discrimination lawsuit involving government fraud, I had an exchange of e-mails with the U.S. Attorney representing delinquent agencies yesterday.  He wanted me to agree to give him an extra 30 days to file dispositive motions.  I told him I would agree only if he would guarantee that I received all of the discovery documents he has been promising me since last September.  He promised them for March 4, but there were no enforcement provisions for his agreement.  I said that I would agree if he would sign a formal agreement that any civil servant who refused to release a document that should be released would be prosecuted by the Department of Justice for obstruction of justice.  He said that I should make a "reasonable" proposal.
   I think that says it all.  It is now considered unreasonable for a civil servant to be prosecuted if he or she commits a felony.  This is the current mindset of our government lawyers.  Some people are just above all laws.
Charles Heckman

11-02-19 Welcome Cameroon - Newest County! // Bienvenido Camerún - Nuevos Condado! // 欢迎喀麦隆- 最新县!


Newest Country

Last Visited February 19, 2011

11-01-19 Wanted! One Honest US Government Official! // ¡Se buscan! Un funcionario de EE.UU. Gobierno honesto! // 通缉!美国政府官员一句实话!

From: "William M. Windsor -"
Subject: Windsor Government and Judicial  Corruption Update and a Special PhotoDate: Sat, 19 Feb 2011 15:33:11 -0500

Ladies and Gentlemen:

Attached is a photo of the mobile billboard that will be driving all around Capitol Hill, the Mall, the White House, all government agencies, and the DC media’s headquarters on Tuesday, February 22.  I don’t expect many calls because I don’t believe there are many, if any, honest government officials.  I hope the mainstream media will pick this up.  If you have a website, please consider adding this.  My news release will simply say that a group of citizens are searching for one honest government official.  They haven’t been able to find one through regular channels, so they have purchased a mobile billboard that will drive throughout Washington, DC advertising for one to call.  The billboard simply says: “Wanted – 1 Honest Government Official” with a toll-free number and the website

I spent several days trying to identify every leading website addressing judicial and government corruption.  I have over 500 so far.  I am writing to the owners of the websites and the bloggers offering to help them in any way that I can in this fight we are in, and I am inviting them to participate in the Government Corruption Crisis Online Video Conference on Sunday, February 27, 2011 from 5 to 7 pm. 
Complete details are here --

I have a plan for all of the websites and bloggers to join together to actually make something meaningful happen.   The plan includes specific ways to help each website be even better and reach far more people.  The plan includes a way for us to combine our efforts so we can become a significant media force.  The plan is directed at getting 1 to 5 million people committed to honesty in government and the rights we were all promised in the Constitution and Bill of Rights.

11-02-19 China: Corruption Scandal // China: escándalo de corrupción // 中国:腐败丑闻

Judging by media reporting on government corruption (including judicial corruption), China may be found to have freer press than the US... not to mention the stiff penalties meted out for corruption, compared to the slaps on the wrist, if any, in the United States...
The Independent

Portrait of a femme fatale who brought down China's elite

By Clifford Coonan In Beijing

Saturday, 19 February 2011
Li Wei's story of seducing businessmen is detailed in 'Caijing'

Li Wei's story of seducing businessmen is detailed in 'Caijing' magazine

A respected magazine has provided the most detailed picture yet of the complex life of a billionaire businesswoman responsible for the downfall of some China's most powerful figures in a sex-and-corruption saga that has gripped the nation.

Li Wei slept with up to 15 top business and party figures before turning on some of them in a series of corruption cases to save herself from a long prison sentence, according to Caijing business magazine. Her contacts book contained some of the most powerful men in the land, as she used her beauty to break into the secretive bastion of powerful men that tightly control China, according to the magazine.

Ms Li was jailed on tax fraud charges in 2006 but was released early this year and now lives in Hong Kong. The magazine alleges that she was released early because her diary contains fresh allegations of "immoral relationships" with "high-ranking officials", which is code for officials at the most senior levels in the land.

Ms Li reportedly created a vast network of protection and favour in the provinces in Yunnan, Guangdong, Beijing and Qingdao to build a multibillion-pound business empire in return for sexual favours. As her corrupt protectors went to jail, she turned herself in and was given a lenient jail term.

"You cannot invest all your resources and opportunities into one person, you have to construct a huge relationship net, like an umbrella," Ms Li was quoted as saying by Chinese media. Her empire at its peak consisted of more than 20 companies in Beijing, Qingdao, Shenzhen, Hong Kong and overseas, in industries including tobacco, real estate and advertising. She owned 183 petrol stations in Beijing.

A great friend of Wang Yi, vice-chairman of the China Securities Regulatory Commission, her shares and bonds did very well. Her assets were at one point worth about �1bn.

Born in Vietnam in 1963 of mixed French-Vietnamese parentage, she moved at the age of seven with her father to Yunnan province in search of a better life. She sold tobacco as a youngster, but her ability to manipulate the arcane system of building connections, combined with her considerable allure, transformed her into a formidable power broker.

Zheng Shaodong, the former chief investigations officer at the Ministry of Public Security in Guangdong province, got her a residence permit. After earning legitimate resident status, she married a top official at the local tobacco bureau.

Through her husband, Ms Li managed to gain access to former Yunnan governor Li Jiating, who became her lover. She helped him get resident status for his son in Hong Kong in exchange for tobacco export quotas. The governor narrowly escaped the death sentence in 2003 for taking more than �19m in bribes.

Ms Li became involved with Du Shicheng, the former party secretary of the rich city of Qingdao in Shandong province. Through her relationship with Mr Du, she secured top-notch real estate in Qingdao, a coastal city that was once a German protectorate, and soon became one of the city's biggest property developers.

Mr Du introduced her to his good friend, Chen Tonghai, the chairman of Sinopec, China's oil and gas giant. He too became Ms Li's lover, and he gave her gifts of millions of shares in companies owned by Sinopec.

Mr Du's revelations about his friend's corrupt activities precipitated Mr Chen's downfall. He was sentenced to death with a two-year reprieve. Ms Li's testimony was central to the conviction of many of the officials she entertained in her boudoir.

Some of her former lovers are serving time in Beijing's Qincheng high-security prison, which primarily houses political prisoners but has been used for corrupt cadres.

Aware that corruption could undermine the rule of the Communist Party, the leadership has organised several high-profile campaigns in the last few years to try to stamp out graft.

According to a survey by state prosecutors, more than 90 per cent of the country's senior officials punished on serious graft charges in the past five years have kept mistresses.

The victims

*Chen Tonghai

Ex-chairman of China's second-largest oil company, Sinopec, given a suspended death penalty in 2009 for taking 196m yuan (�17.5m) in bribes.

*Li Jiating

Ex-governor of Yunnan province, sentenced to death for corruption in 2003. Thought to be in Qincheng Prison, Beijing.

*Liu Zhihua

The ex-vice-mayor of Beijing, who supervised preparations for the 2008 Olympics, was sentenced to death in 2008 for taking $1.45m in bribes. His sentence may be commuted to life imprisonment.

*Zheng Shaodong

Ex-head of China's Economic Criminal Investigation Bureau received a suspended death sentence for corruption.

*Huang Songyou

The ex-deputy head of the Supreme Court is currently serving a life sentence for embezzlement and receiving bribes worth �500,000.