|Thomas A. Cox "Foreclosure Freeze" Attorney
|Fair Use Content Matt McInns for New York Times
|Judge Peter Espinoza Los Angeles Judge
|Fair Use Content Associated Press
"Unclean Hands?" Judge Peter Espinoza
by Alberta Rose Jones, October 17, 2010, Copyright Protected
Can the "Roman Polanski" thirty-three year old
rape case be thrown out because Judge Peter Espinoza possibly most likely committed judicial misconduct/malfeasance?
Or at the least has "unclean hands."
misconduct is a term used to describe certain actions of a judge which are unethical or otherwise violate
the judge's obligations of impartial conduct. Malfeasance has
been defined by courts as a wrongful act which the actor (judge) has no legal right to do. (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Judicial_misconduct)
sometimes clean hands doctrine or dirty hands doctrine is an equitable defense in which the defendant argues
that the other party or plaintiff is not entitled to obtain an equitable remedy on account of the fact that the
plaintiff is acting unethically or has acted in bad faith with respect to the subject of the complaint—that
is, with "unclean hands." (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Unclean_hands)
The big case in the
news right now is the freezing of home mortgage "foreclosures." What made this happen? One attorney's due
diligence. His name is Thomas A. Cox. How did he do it?
Well you may read the article at http://www.nytimes.com/2010/10/15/business/15maine.html
titled "Out of Maine, A National Foreclosure Freeze."
What exactly did Attorney Thomas A. Cox do for his client
Nicolle Bradbury? He used his expertise in foreclosures to get the record straight. What tool did he use?
the employee of the bank who was doing the foreclosure. In the paperwork, the foreclosure representative made a sworn
declaration.. same or no different than Judge Peter Espinoza.."I declare under penalty of perjury..."
|New York Times From Maine Comes Foreclosure Freeze
|Fair Use Content