I have also filed a lawsuit to verify membership and perks of judges who were or are about to decide my fate through a federal lawsuit Neroni v. Peebles, which was dismissed with a lightning speed by the court which was named as a Defendant, which was even more illegal that its judges were sued in their individual capacities for misconduct they appeared to be involved in against me outside of any court proceedings.
The interesting thing is that I provided in Neroni v. Peebles, as an exhibit, Judge Lawrence E. Kahn's membership in the Albany "Innovation" Inn of Court.
The quality of the snippet is poor, but the quality of the exhibit submitted to the court is good and allows to see Judge Kahn's name as the President of this Inn of Court, the document is available on Pacer.gov. I put this scan here to show the path on top of it, that evidence of Judge Kahn's participation in this particular inn of court was submitted to the NDNY in Neroni v. Peebles on May 28, 2014.
Here is a better scan where Judge Kahn's name as the President of the Inn is clearly visible:
After the lawsuit was filed, information that Judge Kahn was president of that particular Inn of Court, was removed from its website.
"Key contacts" remained, Judge Kahn's name was removed.
There are peculiar coincidences about the removal of Judge Kahn's information and about known members of that particular Inn of Court (information about memberships is not available on the website of the Inn, only by self-reporting of the members).
Multiple attorneys from a large and powerful law firm Hiscock & Barclay of Albany, NY self-reported membership in the same Inn of Court where Judge Kahn was (and, possibly, still is a member - only in secret), see, for example, a partner in that law firm John Cook who is also, "coincidentally", a former law clerk of NDNY and a current member of the "Local Rules Committee".
In other words, Hiscock & Barclays decides what local rules need to be introduced in the courts where Hiscock & Barclays appears as attorneys of record.
And, Hiscock & Barclays likely pays or paid for monthly dinners of Judge Kahn, because judicial members are participating in Inns of Court for free (I only can derive this information from Inns where it is available - and it was available from a Federal Inn of Court). Well, at least another judge, Judge Glenn Suddaby, whose former law clerk has also recently been accepted as an attorney into Hiscock & Barclays, and who worked as a prosecutor together with William Fitzpatrick, law school roommate of a famous New York rogue judge who wanted my disbarment because I reasonably questioned his integrity, did not allow my lawsuit against NDNY to proceed.
That was the same William Fitzpatrick who wanted to share in the blackmail money from Judge Hedges (the judge who, according to affidavits submitted to NDNY in the Morin v. Tormey, lawsuit "outed" Judge Tormey's role in her harassment to the victim) and turned the judge in for a disciplinary proceedings when that effort failed.
Without the joint efforts of:
(1) Judges Tormey,
(2) Suddaby (who dismissed sua sponte Neroni v. Peebles),
(3) Kahn (who dismissed portions of my husband's case pertaining to John Casey's corruption and remanded my own disciplinary case back to the 3rd Department, disregarding evidence of selective enforcement of law and corruption by John Casey) and, of course,
(4) efforts of the disgruntled judge Carl F. Becker, who acted obviously in concert with John Casey and his law firm, but was allegedly covered by absolute judicial immunity for malicious and corrupt acts, disciplinary proceedings against my husband (which resulted in his disbarment) and proceedings against me would not have been possible.
Talking about company, coincidences, transparency, accountability and judicial integrity.
By a "sheer coincidence", Hiscock & Barclays' partner John Casey was involved in prosecutorial corruption in investigation and prosecution of myself and my husband when he was a member of the Committee for Professional Standards, Appellate Division, 3rd Judicial Department, and that was discussed in two federal lawsuits over which Judge Kahn was presiding in Neroni v. Zayas (what remained of it is still pending), and in that lawsuit Judge Kahn ruled in such a way that precluded further discovery of prosecutorial misconduct of John Casey in order to accept as paying clients AGAINST myself and Mr. Neroni two people who John Casey was supposed to prosecute in the Committee for Professional Standards.
Even more "coincidentally", those clients for whose benefit John Casey traded his oath of office, but created a financial benefit for his law firm Hiscock & Barclay, were a retired judge Robert Harlem and his son attorney Richard Harlem, of Oneonta, NY who escaped disbarment, apparently, only because of the efforts of John Casey - read what these two attorneys did in the Blanding saga.
Even more "coincidentally", John Casey similarly rescued (and accepted as law partner) attorney M. Cornelia Cahill, the wife of Judge Richard Sise, the Chief Judge of the New York Court of Claims, when she was turned in to be investigated and prosecuted by John Casey's Committee for fraudulently receiving benefits from school districts as if she were the school district's employee. She disgorged those benefits, but was never disciplined - thanks to John Casey who instead embraced her as a partner and allowed her to be promoted as the manager of the Albany office of Hiscock & Barclay.
"Coincidences" did not stop here.
Hiscock & Barclay also employ multiple recent law clerks who worked for various judges in the Northern District of New York, including a former law clerk of the Chief Judge.
It would be bad politics for the judge to punish these people and expose corrupt practices of their law firm or partner, especially since the law firm likely very literally feeds the judge lavish monthly dinners (at least) through the American Inn of Court where Judge Kahn was President at the time when he was deciding Neroni v. Zayas.
Even before he came to the federal bench, Judge Kahn was known for making self-serving political decisions on the bench.
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