Wednesday, November 20, 2013

Filthy Little Liars- and Their Slimy Lawyer

You may have seen this story.  Some school girls spread the rumor their teacher was a molesting pervert.  He sued and won.

But to me, that's far from the most important part of the story.  The most horrifying thing I got from this story was that the girls' families and at least one slimy lawyer didn't care whether or not the teacher was guilty, they wanted him to lose the case anyway so that real molesters wouldn't get away with it in the future.  

The lawyer, Lee J. Danforth, was actually quoted as saying:

"If this trial prevents one little girl or one mother or father from reporting suspected abuse, then this is profoundly sad for our society."

My response is; Yep, and the fault for that doesn't lie with the jury or the teacher, but with the filthy little liars.

How can he be so devoid of ethics that he thinks it's OK for an innocent person to be harmed?  

Once again, this is why I don't think I could convict anyone if I were a juror.  Not anymore.  I don't want The State's goons to win even when they are after a bad guy.  It empowers them and gives them the illusion of legitimacy.



  1. Monopoly “justice” is never unbiased.

    When that group of psychopaths who form what we know of as “the state”

    • Make the laws,

    • Enforce the laws,

    • Prosecute the laws,

    • Hire the prosecutors,

    • License the “defense” attorneys,

    • Pay the “judges”,

    • Build the jails,

    • Contract jails out to private entities,

    • Employ and pay the wardens,

    • Employ and pay the guards,

    • Employ and pay the parole officers,

    Well, that sort of monopoly “justice” is not an unbiased system.

    It is abject tyranny.

    (Thanks, Daily Bell )


  2. During deliberation in the only jury trial for which I've been selected, a murder trial, one of the other jurors admitted there was no evidence to convict the defendant, but insisted that her "guilty" vote was because, and I quote, "Someone has to be punished!"

    She was ready and willing to convict the man merely because he was the one charged. She was a govt school teacher.

  3. The fact that the wronged victim won is important. There are still consequences to deliberate malicious slander. It would serve the girls right if their names had been made public. As for that lawyer, I doubt that many agree with him.