Dear Ms. Jean:
The function of the North Carolina State Bar is to facilitate the administration of justice and promote reform in the law. I informed you that the Wake county district court is not enforcing probable cause hearings as mandated by NCGS 15A-606, and that this obstructs justice for potentially everyone who has ever been a defendant in NC. You replied that this was just “my opinion,” when it is clear and cogent fact. You should have asked Kim Crouch to follow up on this as this is her role.
In addition, I faxed you clear and cogent evidence of continuing felonies in the SBI misdemeanor serology unit which you also ignored. And you covered up the grievance investigator Melissa Brumback’s misconduct, which was revealed by an email Brumback sent me asking how I obtained a copy of my attorney’s response to my grievance. Brumback also covered up the evidence of felonies in the Wake Court which included fake court documents, the SBI notary’s perjury and defective protocol of leaving serology samples at room temperature for months. I also asked you why Brumback, is reviewing DWI grievances when her specialty is construction law. You didn’t respond.
You violated your oath to honor the U.S. Constitution and numerous federal laws. Then you filed a motion to dismiss this complaint in federal court instead of taking responsibility for your unlawful actions.
NC Lawyers Handbook Violates U.S. Constitution
However, the U.S. Constitution allows people to represent themselves Pro se, and 42 USC 1988 allows people to practice law on behalf of public interest under the Private Attorney General Statute.
The right to self-representation is deeply embedded in the Constitution. Indeed, one of the first things that the First Congress did was to codify the absolute right of self-representation as Section 35 of the Judiciary Act of 1789, 1 Stat. 73, 92 — a law signed by George Washington himself.
The Sixth Amendment’s guarantee of the right of counsel has long been defined as guaranteeing the right to self-representation. In addition, 28 U.S.C. § 1654 (1982) provides that in all courts of the United States the parties may plead and conduct their own causes personally.
Pro se litigants are entitled to sufficient access to the courts, a right protected by the due process clause of the fourteenth amendment; and the first amendment guarantees all persons use of the judicial process to redress grievances.
There can be no sanction or penalty imposed upon one because of this exercise of Constitutional rights. (Sherar v. Cullen, 481 F. 945). Where rights secured by the Constitution are involved, there can be no rule making or legislation, which would abrogate them. (Miranda v. Arizona, 384 U.S. 436).
Additionally, 31 USC 3730(b) enables a private individual to report financial crime occuring under 31 USC 3729 to the U.S. Department of Justice.
Per Marbury v. Madison, any (state) law that is repugnant to the U.S. Constitution is null and void.