Wednesday, December 31, 2014

Has the U.S. Government Defamed Korea's Supreme Leader Kim Jong-Un?

In view of this Sony hacking impostor fiasco I was thinking about how hard the court system in San Diego was on me that Judge Robert C. Longstreth in San Diego told me "there are consequences for going after the wrong man". This happened back in 2009 at a phone conference hearing to discuss my motion of removal of a case in his court back to where the case had been filed in central.

After my offering $1,000 to remove a blog and sending two letters to forewarn of the coming lawsuit of which I received no response, I filed a case against a man with a reputation on the Internet who I later learned through a Motion to Quash filed by Joseph F. Hart, Esq. involved an imposter using his former email address He not only used the former address but impersonated him on-line luring the man himself into the dispute with  me.  This is the website of the man who coordinated this psy-op and this is the website of the man whose activities online had been well documented prior on a web site.

Based on what now seems to be clear evidence from top cybersecurity authorities that the hack was an inside job, aka a psy-op, that relied on the poor reputation of the North Korean leader as the fall guy even the FBI failed to recognize, the U.S. government apparently got it wrong. This doesn't inspire much confidence when even the FBI got it wrong and falsely accused a foreign government now does it. 
"FBI is holding firm to its conclusions
The FBI's claims appeared early on to make sense, given the vanity of the young North Korea leader. But, alas, it appears as though that claim is falling apart. 
Kurt Stammberger, senior vice president at Norse Corp., a cybersecurity firm, now says that he used Sony's leaked human-resources documents to cross-reference information with communications on hacker chat rooms, as well as the firm's own network of web sensors, to conclude that North Korea was not responsible for the hack." PSYCH! Sony hack was an inside job; North Korea scapegoated as distraction strategy - Natural News December 31, 2014

So if our very own government got this wrong, will Judge Robert Longstreth's claim "there are consequences for going after the wrong man" still apply? Will there be apologies thereby overlooking the bad reputation of a highly mocked psychopathic North Korean leader? Or will the U.S. government be seriously punished for defaming the leader with punitive civil complaints for its erroneous presumptions as I was? One can note a shadowy hacker overseeing the entire psy-op knowing North Korea would be the prime suspect and the FBI supporting that claim.

Click to Enlarge - An interesting comment to consider posted on the above article.

If the court system was so hard on me in view of an obvious psy-op overseen by Rick Lazzarini, a famous Hollywood special effects man in horror films, that it issued an enormous default judgment without even my knowledge, what should North Korea be permitted to do by law for these erroneous claims and alleged defamation and mockery in film of its leader?  It seems to me to be a very dangerous childish game the U.S. government's playing utilizing a psychopathic monster as its fall guy.

These are the type of arrogant people in the judicial system who go so far as waiving their own DUI charges using insider connections believing themselves to be above reproach.

Judge used connections to waive her drunk driving charge.
"Judge caught drinking and driving on tape but is let off the hook by her friends in power
Even judges enjoy the benefits of this legal system. It's obvious that they protect their own, pardoning one another even after evidence shows that they have broken some of the more serious of laws. 
According to new video evidence, a Texas judge identified as Nora Longoria was stopped by police for speeding and driving under the influence. The Texas judge confessed to having five beers that evening and refused a breathalyzer and blood test to determine her intoxication level. While it was apparent she was breaking the law, when she went back to work, the charges were dropped. In fact, the District Attorney of Hidalgo County, Rene Guerra, said there was not enough evidence to prosecute Longoria. Judge Rolando Cantu, a colleague and friend of Longoria ultimately dismissed the case against her, and marked "other" as the reason for dismissal." Corrupt Judge Uses Connections To Get Off Hook After Getting Caught Drinking and Driving - Natural News - December 31, 2014