Crown Elizabeth Barnier was on duty in court the day I began to prosecute the three “Pre Enquetes”. That is the court process YOU must use if police refuse to arrest and prosecute someone who wronged you in any way. I have had 26 false charges laid using lies told to police on video and audio. Lying to police is “Public Mischief” and this charges will be raised again when ALL the existing charges are disposed of.
Perjury and fabricating evidence are indictable offences with potential prison terms of up to 14 years, while obstruct justice under 139 (2) of the Criminal Code is an indictable offence with a maximum sentence of imprisonment for 10 years.https://www.thestar.com/news/investigations/police_who_lie.html
So, you just KNOW DS Bentham likely already has a few cops lined up to arrest me after Friday Nov. 27, 2020 brings an end to the last unheard charges.
Ms Barnier saw that there were three separate women who teamed up to report me again, and again, to police and she wondered out loud to me “What is going on?”.
I replied “I will send you a link to a video I made up to quickly explain the days from June 3, 2017 forward.” or similar. I went home from court and emailed her a URL to a movie I made.
She or Crown Moull gave JS a copy of that email and that simple URL link, to J… S… who called Det. Loughry and he wrote up 5 breach charges.
This is how the Thin Blue Line (cops) and the Thin Black Line (Crowns and paralegals, LSO Licensees) work together.
Crown Moull wanted S… to arrest me some more, so he gave her a copy of my private email to Elizabeth Barnier.
JS accepts the stolen copy and goes to police and points out 5 new charges to police. They scratch each other’s backs every day. They see this “cooperation” as noble I suppose… that they are getting scum like me off the streets.
Ask any black person how honest the cops are in court. Everyone knows they testify to their own benefit only. Have you EVER heard a cop BACK UP something an accused claimed to have said or done? No.
This article is by the NY Times, the same conditions exist wherever police testify:
The New York Times published an article yesterday that documents the persistence of lies told by police to gain a conviction. Through their investigation, the Timesdiscovered that in more than 25 instances since 2015, judges or prosecutors concluded that a New York City police officer likely presented false testimony.
The Times’ article highlights the common lies about which police testify, including: saying they saw a gun in a suspect’s hand or waistband when it was actually out of view; saying they witnessed an arrest for which they were not actually present; claiming they watched a drug deal occur, only to later recant or be proven to have lied. In two recent cases, officers appeared to have given false statements about eyewitness testimony. “These cases,” says the Times, “are particularly troubling because erroneous identifications by witnesses have been a leading cause of wrongful convictions.”
Why do police lie? According to the Times, in many circumstances, it’s to avoid restrictions against unconstitutional stop and frisks. In other cases, the motive is to convict someone, regardless of whether or not that person actually committed the crime. Some officers have stated they are pressured by their supervisors to write more tickets, to reach an arrest quota, or to close a case.
The 25 cases identified by the Times are a small portion of those in which officers are believed to have lied. This is because a large majority of cases result in plea deals. With a plea deal, if an officer lies, it is unlikely to be exposed: it is rare for a case to progress to a hearing where a defendant can question an officer’s version of events.
“There’s no fear of being caught,” a Brooklyn officer who has been on the force for almost a decade told the Times. “You’re not going to go to trial and nobody is going to be cross-examined.” The percentage of cases that progress to the cross-examination of an officer is quite small. According to the article, in 2016, for example, there were slightly more than 185 guilty pleas, dismissals, or other non-trial outcomes for each criminal case in New York City that went to trial and resulted in a verdict. There were 1,460 trial verdicts in criminal cases that year, while 270,304 criminal cases were resolved without a trial.
Ontario has the same issue, there exist way too many peace bonds and release orders meant to punish people police do not like.
Me, for example.
But we adapt…