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Woman attacks Atlanta judge in vulgar court notice: 'I AM Justice'

2018-07-26 22:05:14      点击:

Can you imagine telling a federal judge: "Look here, old man, when I told you I AM Justice—I meant it"?

A Florida woman did. In a filing Monday, she let the Georgia judge presiding over her federal case have it. The notice is full of italicized, bolded and underlined words, and includes at least two dozen profanities.

Tamah Jada Clark, of Pensacola, filed the nine-page document — whose title we can't print and whose NSFW contents you can find here — in the the Atlanta division of the U.S. District Court's Northern District of Georgia.

"The despicable 'Judge' Willis B. Hunt, Jr. has the audacity to attempt to dismiss this case based upon fallacious and irrelevant contentions that are without merit — of which he is absolutely aware," Clark begins, in part.

According to the Washington Post, Clark originally claimed that "she was a citizen of the 'territory' of Florida and not a U.S. citizen, and that the defendants were guilty of wrongful conviction, kidnapping, involuntary servitude and several other serious violations of U.S. law and of international agreements." 

She and husband Jason Joseph Clark filed suit on July 3, 2014, against myriad individuals, officials and entitites, including Gov. Nathan Deal and the Pelham Police Department.

According to NBC News, Tamah is contesting her September 2010 arrest, when Pelham police accused her of plotting with Jason to break him out of the Pelham City Jail, where he was being temporarily held.

The 2014 suit was for $10 billion, according to NBC News.

Hunt dismissed the majority of the suit's claims with an order on March 31, according to Tamah's notice, in part because Jason had not actually signed the complaint; and because Tamah did not have sufficient standing to bring suit on behalf of her husband or child. 

"What about the 100+ pages of valid [emphasis hers] legal contentions that have been presented by Plaintiffs before this court? You don't want to delve into those — do you?" Tamah writes in her notice.

She also claims that "I NEVER stated that I am not a citizen of any nation. Don't try to twist my words. I said that my family and I are the posterity of those who conquered this land and have thus inherited it from them; and that you citizens of the United States, as defined by the 4th Amendment to the U.S. federal Constitution in 1868 have no rights to anything here.

"I said we are Floridian-Americans — but our lawful State government has been overthrown by insurgent federal citizens, (citizens of the United States), like you."

Tamah challenged the police account of her 2010 arrest in the about section of her website; and added, "I am not 'anti-government', 'pro-anarchy', or anything else crazy. I am just pro-justice and like an intelligent, thinking being: I believe that when something stops working properly as intended, then it needs to be reformed accordingly."

Her court notice is appended with a 13-page document entitled "Why Most Americans Do Not Inherently Owe Federal Income Taxes," as well as an additional notice that she and Jason have been denied access to the district court's electronic filing system.

"Do you really think I ever believed this court would give me a fair shot? Ha! No. I'm much too intelligent for that," Tamah writes at one point. "Just know that this entire proceeding has served the purpose for which it was intended."

The notice doesn't appear to serve any clear legal goal, and the proper course after a final order is issued would be to file an appeal, according to Atlanta laywer Jeff Cleghorn, who is unconnected to the case.

"There is nothing conventional about this, and I’ve never seen anything like it," he said.

On Wednesday, Hunt recused himself from the rest of the complaint "in light of Plaintiff's decidedly vitriolic pleading," according to NBC News. 

Messages left with Tamah and Hunt have not been returned.

Source: http://www.ajc.com/news/news/tamah-clark-court-notice-judge-willis-hunt/nk27W/