Robert Steele: Sandy Hook Trial Goes to Appeal

Corruption, Government, Law Enforcement

Carl Herman has written a fine report below that Paul Craig Roberts also noticed and applauded.  I may join this case at the Appeals level. The original judge is clearly in grotesque error (if not active corruption) on multiple counts, I expect the appeals court to do a “de novo” review and send this to trial.

Carl Herman: The Sandy Hook “Show Trial”: Judge Violates Right for Jury to Determine Disputed Facts

Paul Craig Roberts: Who Remembers the Sandy Hook School Shootings?

Until there is a final decision in the legal system, the below book will remain available free online at this web site. In the meantime, a very questionable individual who has not been fingerprinted or DNA’d to determine his actual identity, is mis-representing the summary judgement as final and demanding take-downs by sites that enjoy Communications Decency Act (DCA) immunity — including this site.

James Fetzer: Nobody Died at Sandy Hook (Free Online PDF and Individual Chapter PDFs)

The below volume, in which I ask over 160 specific questions and render no judgment myself, is also free online at this website and was delivered to the President, the Attorney General, the Secretary of DHS, and two Congressional committees on 8 September 2018.

Memoranda for the President on Sandy Hook: Is FEMA A False Flag Fake News Terrorist Node? UPDATE 1: Letter to AG DHS Hill

It is my understanding that James Fetzer is about to get a substantial grant sufficient to bring Sidney Powell, former prosecutor and author of Licensed to Lie – Exposing Corruption in the Department of Justice into the case. She is now formally retained as General Mike Flynn’s lawyer. The degree to which the judge rendering the summary judgment may have been compromised will certainly receive scrutiny. The possible existence of national security warrants ordering law enforcement and state officials as well as judges to lie to the public on this matter, will also be explored.

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Wisconsin Lawyer: Friend of the Court Briefs: What the Curiae Wants in an Amicus