Two New Motions To Intervene Filed In ASD Case

Using the Curtis Richmond litigation blueprint, two new motions to intervene have been filed in the AdSurfDaily forfeiture case.

The motions were filed by Ronald Breckenfelder of Littleton, Colo., and John R. Moore of Ames, Iowa. The motions accuse U.S. District Judge Rosemary Collyer, U.S. Attorney Jeffrey A Taylor, and Assistant U.S. Attorney William Cowden of committing crimes.

In addition, the motions accuse the judge, the prosecutors and Chief Judge Royce Lamberth of conspiring to deny ASD members justice. Collyer and Lamberth specifically were accused of operating a “Kangaroo Court.”

As was the case in two previous motions to intervene, including a motion filed by Richmond himself, Collyer placed a hand-written note on the cover pages of the motions.

“Let this be filed,” she wrote. Collyer has used the exact same wording on each of four motions to intervene filed in the ASD case in recent weeks.

The documents order Collyer to set aside the ASD forfeiture within 30 days or face criminal or civil prosecution.  At the same time, court documents filed with the motions include a list of demands made on prosecutors and Agent Roy Dotson of the U.S. Secret Service to produce “Legal Evidence” within seven days or face legal action.

Richmond is associated with a sham Utah Indian tribe that has been successfully sued under racketeering statutes for bringing vexatious legal proceedings against judges, prosecutors and police officers. He also has been convicted of contempt of court for threatening federal judges.

The tribe is known derisively as the “Arby’s Indians” because it once held a meeting in an Arby’s restaurant in Provo, Utah. A sham “Supreme Court” set up by the tribe used the address of a conference room attached to a doughnut shop in Utah as its chambers.

One prong of the “Indian” strategy is to place enormous judgments against public officials in a bid to extort a litigation result. Recent motions in the ASD case that have used the Richmond blueprint have said an ASD member by the name of Alana Holsted has been prevented from collecting on a $30 million judgment because of conspiratorial actions by the judge and prosecutors.

The Holstead claim appears to seek a total of $120 million in judgments for the alleged offenses of Interference With Commerce and Interference With Interstate Commerce.

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9 Responses to “Two New Motions To Intervene Filed In ASD Case”

  1. I keep using the phrase “smoke & mirrors”, probably because that best describes what the ponzi scammers & their supporters are doing. And this is yet another example.

    By filing these motions it gives the impression that someone is “fighting the good fight”, that the evil government is corrupt. It gives greater credence to spin off ponzi scams where they are “safe” and “off shore”. It makes the “going private” scams sound that bit more “safe”.

    I expect that there will be more of these cluttering up the legal system. It is yet another poly by the scammers involved. A common ploy is to attempt to distract from the core argument, and this is just a development of that idea. I doubt the judge will be distracted from the core issue of the illegality of ASD and these filings will be given the attention they deserve.

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  2. I suspect that Judge Collyer will be more than happy to welcome the filers of these strange petitions into her courtroom and provide them with a glimpse of the justice that they are so deserving of receiving…..it might even be worth a plane ticket to see in person…..

    Tony H: I expect that there will be more of these cluttering up the legal system. It is yet another poly by the scammers involved. A common ploy is to attempt to distract from the core argument, and this is just a development of that idea. I doubt the judge will be distracted from the core issue of the illegality of ASD and these filings will be given the attention they deserve.

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  3. Hi Entertained,

    It looks as though the Court has chosen to construe all the recent motions using the Richmond template as “Motions to Intervene.” I have read a great number of the “Indian” documents in other cases and documents by people who claim sovereign immunity to U.S. law.

    One common thread is that the courts have to construe the motions for the filers because the paperwork is unclear, disjointed, ambiguous, at odds with itself and often fails to state a claim.

    If a judge denies a motion or issues a ruling contrary to what the filers seek, it typically triggers a second round of bizarre filings and then bizarre filings on top of bizarre filings.

    Richmond, for example, filed paperwork that purported to be an arrest warrant issued by the sham “Indian” Supreme Court to arrest judges and litigation opponents. The address for the Supreme Court was the address for a doughnut shop meeting room in Utah.

    In other filings, Richmond declared himself a “Sovereign” who answered only to Jesus Christ and enjoyed diplomatic immunity from prosecution.

    On the eve of one of the “Indian” civil trials in Utah, Richmond tried to force the judge to recuse himself by saying the judge owed him $30 million and couldn’t possibly issue a fair ruling.

    The ASD filings appear to be headed down the same path — with a $30 million figure already mentioned in the four most recent filings.

    Patrick

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  4. Hi Tony,

    Tony H: By filing these motions it gives the impression that someone is “fighting the good fight”, that the evil government is corrupt. It gives greater credence to spin off ponzi scams where they are “safe” and “off shore”. It makes the “going private” scams sound that bit more “safe”.

    Yep. That’s it. Surf’s Up, in particular, is employing smoke and mirrors — coupled with strategic deletions — in a desperate bid to keep its juggling act going.

    The rank-and-file, though, is starting to call Surf’s Up on its tortured logic.

    Patrick

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  5. Yes, I fully expect to see them be found in contempt of court at best, and they may even face charges of Barristry, which I think Curtis Richmond may already have been convicted of.

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  6. gregg evans: Yes, I fully expect to see them be found in contempt of court at best, and they may even face charges of Barristry, which I think Curtis Richmond may already have been convicted of.

    Hi, Gregg;

    I had to look up the word, found no match, but was offered alternatives. Is this what you mean?

    “Barratry is the name of two legal concepts, one in criminal and civil law, and one in admiralty law.

    Barratry, in criminal and civil law, is the act or practice of bringing repeated legal actions solely to harass. Usually, the actions brought lack merit. This action has been declared a crime in some jurisdictions. For example, in the…states of California, Pennsylvania, and Virginia, barratry is a misdemeanor, while in Texas, it is a felony.”

    -Dictionary.com

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  7. Yes, that what I get for trying to rely on memory. There is also a very similar federal offense that carries a different name, but the same idea, vexatious legal filings or something like, jeesh was it only a year ago I took FRCrP? Anyhow, the federal charges, which I think Curtis has been charged with before, involve filing bogus legal documents naming federal officials, the sovereign movement began some time ago filing liens and UCC garbage in the real courts and in their ‘common law” courts so they made it a specific crime. The guy in Minnesota who was actually a fairly wealthy guy just got a few years for some of the common law court variety…

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  8. These strange people must be getting very close to being anti SLAPPed.

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