Attn: John Roth…
Mr. Inspector General…
Just to advise you that as an American, a sovereign American, I don’t appreciate having smoke blown up my kilt by people who may be your agents but certainly do not appear to be working for the people. Am I being unjustly critical?
18-NOV-16: U.S. Secret Service: An Agency with a problem of Legitimacy
Of the following I am convinced: There are agencies staffed with dedicated, patriotic Americans who routinely achieve more than their jobs demand. Unsung heroes putting their own lives on the line for the purposes as intended.
But on the other hand, the FBI for example has demonstrated to me, there are agents who must be working for other purposes. Purposes I can only describe as subversive.
In the Clinton affair, it is my understanding it is not the job of the FBI to indict…it is to investigate and provide the evidence of crimes. A job they did to their credit.
If there is sufficient evidence to support probable cause, then the situation is to be submitted and processed by the justice system and ultimately presented to a Jury for final disposition. The final determination of innocence or guilt is up to the ultimate authority, the people. The people, in the form of a jury consisting of the peers of the accused.
At some point, to interject control over the outcome of the judicial process, the term “prosecutorial discretion,” was introduced. In my view, there is no such thing as prosecutorial discretion. Is it not ludicrous to place in the hands of one person, “the prosecutor,” the decision to prosecute or not?
If such a procedure was truly valid, there would be no need to maintain a costly judicial system together with courts, judges and juries. As I see it, “prosecutorial discretion,” introduces the element of possible fraud and was deliberately concocted to do just that.
And then there is the other side of the coin: A side which defies explanation. A part of the agencies which only exist to serve the people, but fail to recognize this responsibility at the most basic level.
What follows is a typical example. As Americans, we are compelled to pay for these services— in many cases without our consent. And when we call upon the use of such services, as in this case, I found the product lacking credibility and legitimacy.
Is it just me?
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arnie, just one of the people.