Thursday, 26 March 2015

This is a prime example how collusion happens between cops to mislead or outright lie to the courts.( blog 89)

I am very certain that there are people who read my blog and say " Hey man , is this guy nuts"? Or " How could this possibly go on"? I'm not certain. However, I find the whole thing nuts myself and had I of not lived the ordeal than I probably wouldn't believe it myself.
I posted the court transcripts of 4 police officers and their direct questioning and answers (under oath they were) But I interjected to point out the obvious. I am certain that people still believe the RCMP were somehow justified that day and in general as a society we hold them to a higher standard of nobleness, a factor of truth and ethics. So generally we believe the shit that they can lay out.
Well here is another story of 4 RCMP officers. The story starts with the tasering to death of a polish immigrant at the Vancouver Airport. It ends with 2 now convicted of collisionally lying to the Judge. 1 was acquitted but the crown is appealing that decision and the other ( or 4TH)  officers trial is done and they are awaiting a verdict. Here are the some of the highlights that can be independently found on the web yourself.

"Former RCMP officer Benjamin (Monty) Robinson has been convicted of perjury related to his testimony at a public inquiry into the Taser death of Polish immigrant Robert Dziekanski.
Robinson was charged along with three other officers for their testimony at hearings that examined what happened when Dziekanski was stunned with a Taser at Vancouver's airport and died in October 2007.
Const. Bill Bentley acquitted of perjury
Robert Dziekanski Taser death: Kwesi Millington found guilty of perjury
Dziekansi's mother, Zofia Cisowski, was at the courthouse today.
"I feel sad," she said, adding that she's still suffering from the loss of her son.

Zofia Cisowski, the mother of Robert Dziekanski, reacts to the conviction of Monty Robinson on a perjury charge. (Kirk Williams/CBC)
"I'm here because I need to have justice for my son Robert," Cisowski said. "I would like to see them in jail because they knew what they were doing."
Robinson is the second of the officers to be convicted of perjury.
Const. Kwesi Millington was convicted last month and is awaiting a sentencing hearing which is expected May 7.
Const. Bill Bentley was acquitted of the perjury charge in 2013, though the Crown is appealing the verdict. Const. Gerry Rundel's trial has finished and a verdict is expected April 30.
While each officer faced the same charge, Robinson's case had the most notoriety. The court found Robinson guilty on two of eight Crown allegations. The case was adjourned until April 2 when a date will be set for sentencing, said Neil MacKenzie, a spokesperson for B.C.'s Criminal Justice Branch.
Robinson was the senior officer on the scene at the airport in the early morning of Oct. 14, 2007.
He and the three other officers were summoned to Vancouver's airport after Dziekanski, who spoke no English, started throwing furniture in the international terminal. Within seconds of the officers' arrival, one of them stunned Dziekanski repeatedly with a Taser.

Former RCMP Cpl. Benjamin (Monty) Robinson leaves B.C. Supreme Court in New Westminster, in July 2012 after his sentencing hearing for an obstruction of justice conviction was adjourned. (Darryl Dyck/Canadian Press)
The Crown alleged the four officers colluded on a story to tell homicide investigators and then lied again at the public inquiry.
B.C. Supreme Court Judge Nathan Smith said the officers all made similar mistakes when their statements are compared with the video, notably their incorrect assertion that Dziekanski had to be wrestled to the ground.
Smith said Robinson had a motive to lie and must have known what he told homicide investigators was incorrect.
"I simply do not believe that a police officer of his experience could make such a crucial mistake in these circumstances," Smith said as Robinson listened from the prisoner's dock.
Motive to exaggerate
"I agree with the Crown that he had a direct motive to exaggerate the threat posed by Mr. Dziekanski and to justify the response to that threat."
Smith said it's clear the officers talked about what happened before speaking to homicide investigators, which Robinson denied while on the stand at the inquiry.
Much of the Crown's case was circumstantial.
Prosecutors argued the officers' statements and notes all contained similar errors when compared with an amateur video of the confrontation, proving they worked together.
The Crown did not produce any evidence that the officers actually collaborated on the night of Dziekanski's death, such as a witness who might have seen them huddled together at the airport.
The Crown further alleged the officers met in the Vancouver area in the days or weeks before testifying at the inquiry in early 2009 to plan their testimony.
A witness, whose ex-husband is Bentley's cousin, told the court the officers met at her home, but the defence presented telephone records, credit card receipts and other evidence to cast doubt on her testimony.
The Crown has not explained how the public should reconcile the differing verdicts, especially since the prosecutors' theory was that all four officers worked together to tell the same lies.
Convicted of obstruction of justice
Robinson, who is in his mid-40s, left the RCMP in 2012, after being convicted of obstruction of justice in an unrelated case involving a fatal vehicle accident in 2008.
Robinson was behind the wheel in October 2008 when his vehicle struck and killed a 21-year-old motorcyclist in Delta, south of Vancouver.
At trial, he said that immediately after the crash he went home and drank two shots of vodka to "calm his nerves."
A judge concluded Robinson had used his RCMP training in an attempt to fend off accusations of impaired driving. He was given a conditional sentence of 12 months.
Around the time of Robinson's obstruction conviction, the RCMP's top officer in B.C., Deputy Commissioner Craig Callens, held up the case as an example of the challenges facing the force when it wants to deal with problem officers.
Callens said he was "outraged" with Robinson's conviction and said it demonstrated the need to change the law that governs how Mounties can be disciplined or fired.

It is worth to note that this ex officer Montey did go on to drink and drive with his kids in the car! One night he killed a 21 year old kid and then tried to cover up his drunk driving. Although he was found guilty of "obstructing justice " for attempting to cover it up, he has never served a day in jail! He is now directly responsible for 2 deaths 'sworn to protect'.
Also of note is that the Crown lawyers have this knowledge of their collective collusion because a family member of the officers testified that they met and observed the collusion "this is what we are going to say" at their house!

I am certain these 4 will all be found guilty in time but will do no time just like the 4 RCMP officers that were originally involved in my case and even though a judge ruled them "not credible" they will never go to jail for collectively colluding to destroy my life.
I have often complained that some of them read from "their notes " and how those field notes differ from the photocopied ones we have, why were they never sealed into evidence at the trial as they could later be altered or proven to be B.S all along and just blank pages they pretended to read from that day in order to explain, describe and justify their indiscrepancies, However failing. The following link is another example of how 'not sealing the field notes becomes a contentious issue and in fact this officer was charged, yet a judge dealt it away.

"A former Mountie who took his notebook out of court after it had been made an exhibit during a civil trial was found not guilty of attempted obstruction of justice Wednesday.
Court of Queen’s Bench Justice Denny Thomas ruled the Crown had failed to prove that Rich Graydon had willfully intended to obstruct justice when he removed the notebook from court and refused to return it to a court clerk.
Thomas also told an Edmonton courtroom that the matter should have ended following the Sept. 21, 2010, incident after a judge admonished Graydon, 49, for his actions and said it should never have led to him being charged.
“This was a heavy-handed response which was not necessary,” said Thomas, who accepted that Graydon was simply concerned that the notebook might contain information about confidential police informants.
Graydon, a former sergeant with the Red Deer RCMP, was charged after the Court of Queen’s Bench judge presiding over the civil trial slammed his “unacceptable” conduct in court and said her scathing remarks would be sent to RCMP headquarters in Ottawa.
Justice Mary Moreau told Graydon at the time that his removal of the exhibit from the control of the court clerk compromised the ability of the court to rely on its integrity and said that he, as a police officer, was aware of the importance of keeping the integrity of court exhibits.
“The citizens of this country are entitled to presume at all times that the judicial arm and investigative arm of the state are entirely separate and have confidence in that belief. Your refusal to turn over that exhibit when requested to do so threatened that confidence.”
Court heard Graydon was being cross examined at a civil trial stemming from a $600,000 lawsuit alleging he had shot an 83-year-old Alberta man in an altercation during a routine traffic stop and he left the courtroom during a break with his police notebook, an exhibit in the case.
When questioned about it after court reconvened, Graydon said he had concerns that the notebook might contain information about confidential informants.
The day after Graydon testified, the two sides settled out of court, but settlement details were not provided.
Court heard during the trial that Peter Larsen was driving a truckload of lumber when he was pulled over by Graydon – who was then a constable with the St. Paul RCMP – on Highway 881, north of Highway 28A, on April 24, 1999, as a result of improper markings on his trailer.
The pair got into an altercation after arguing over a photo Graydon was taking of the trailer and Larsen alleged the officer pepper sprayed him, struck him several times with a police baton and then shot him in the left leg.
Graydon maintained “he had been forced to shoot the plaintiff because the plaintiff attacked him.”

Although he was Acquitted the case could still go on. So in closing this Blog, separate case, Hell different region yet same organisation, The RCMP. Sitting around families kitchen tables collectively  colluding to obstruct justice, another goes on and kills another. In the last case, It shows case law just why you can't leave the court with "your notes"

For Giggles I'll throw in the "surrey Six"

"Charges including breach of trust and attempting to obstruct justice have been approved against four RCMP officers after one of the men allegedly had an inappropriate relationship with a witness while working on the high-profile Surrey Six murder case.
B.C.'s Criminal Justice Branch on Thursday announced charges against Sergeant Derek Brassington, Staff Sergeant Dave Attew, and Corporals Paul Johnston and Danny Michaud. The RCMP previously said the officer accused of the inappropriate relationship was a sergeant.
The bodies of six men were found in a Surrey high-rise in October, 2007. Two of the victims, 22-year-old Chris Mohan and 55-year-old Ed Schellenberg, were innocent bystanders, while the others were part of a gangland hit.
At an afternoon news conference at the RCMP's Vancouver headquarters, Chief Superintendent Janice Armstrong called the conduct of the four officers deeply disappointing.
"The investigators charged in this case were senior, experienced and trusted police officers. Their alleged behaviour is completely contrary to the RCMP's core values, and falls well below the standard the public expects from us."
The RCMP launched an internal investigation in December, 2009 after receiving a tip about the inappropriate relationship and later called in the Ontario Provincial Police. One officer was suspended in April, 2010. Another was suspended in June, and the final two in the fall. All four have received their pay, but Ms. Armstrong said the process is underway to revoke their salaries.
Ms. Armstrong said the Crown has indicated there won't be a change to the decision to prosecute five men charged in the Surrey Six killings. The case is still before the courts and the chief superintendent said it could be heard early next year.
Ms. Armstrong said the RCMP have briefed the families of the six victims, who were understandably disappointed in the alleged conduct of the officers. "There's no question this is the last thing these families should have to deal with, in the context of the murder of their loved ones."
Chris Mohan's mother, Eileen, said she's concerned the news will give defence lawyers "ammunition" inside the courtroom. "Obviously it will raise serious questions about witness tampering. … The defence lawyers … will try to make this case even more complicated," she said.
Ms. Mohan earlier said she had learned from police that the staff sergeant and corporal knew about the inappropriate relationship involving the sergeant but did nothing.
All four officers will answer to charges including breach of trust, attempting to obstruct justice and compromising the integrity of a witness. They are scheduled to appear in court July 11.
Sgt. Brassington and Staff Sgt. Attew are also facing charges of fraud in connection with trying to claim overtime they weren't entitled to.
A fifth officer who worked on the Surrey Six investigation has also been charged with fraud, but police said that case is unrelated.
Christopher Considine, a Victoria lawyer, was appointed special prosecutor in the four officers' case last November and made the decision to proceed with the 20 total charges. The Ontario Provincial Police had earlier submitted an investigative report to the Criminal Justice Branch for charge assessment. Mr. Considine will prosecute the case himself.
Dennis Karbovanec has already pleaded guilty in the Surrey Six case to charges including three counts of second-degree murder.
With a report from The Canadian Press

So as we can see, Here is another 4 charged with lying and obstruction ,whatnot. It takes time but it eventually comes out. If you look it up yourself you'll be awestruck just how many multiple cases there is like this, some just quit when caught but they must have some moral integrity as you seen others you have to spend untold money ,time to uncover.