David Horowitz: Winning in Court Without a Liar
A collection of excerpts from David’s Podcasts with visual titles added to increase the emphasis on info and important points. NOTE: More videos will be added over time.
Find all David’s original, complete Podcasts HERE or below [anchor.fm/anknee-adom/]
Contact David Directly on his Website: http://BulletProofSolutions.org/
Click the title to open the video (episode excerpts w text notes)
Some related content produced by jd on:
Full Podcast Episodes (audio only)
***** FREE MEMBER LEVEL ONLY CONTENT! You can sign up as Free Member to get access! *****
From Davids Home page:
Learn how to defend yourself or bring a case in court without a LIAR/LAWYER
“An attorney at law is an officer in a court of justice who is employed by a party in a cause to manage the same for him. … Clients are also called ‘wards of the court’ in regard to their relationship with their attorneys.” Volume 7, section 2, pages 795-96, CORPUS JURIS SECUNDUM; Spilker v. Hankin, 188 F.2d 35, 37-38 (D.C. Cir. 1951).
Who does an attorney really work for?
“Thus, an attorney occupies a dual position which imposes dual obligations. His first duty is to the courts and the public, not to the client, and whenever the duties to his client conflict with those he owes as an officer of the court in the administration of justice, the former must yield to the latter.” (Emphasis supplied.) Volume 7, section 4, pages 801-02, CORPUS JURIS SECUNDUM.
“While lawyers owe a duty to their clients, they owe a primary duty to the administration of justice. They profess to be, and they are, officers of the court. If it is their duty to their clients to wage a vigorous struggle, it is their duty also not to dissimulate.” (Emphasis supplied.) Daniel v. Penrod Drilling Company, 303 F.Supp. 1056, 1059 (E.D. Louisiana 1975).
An attorney “never ceases to be an officer of the court when serving as a lawyer for a litigant.” Katris v. Immigration & Naturalization Serv., 562 F.2d 866, 869 (2nd Cir. 1977).
In fact, attorneys can fail to investigate relevant facts; fail to prepare properly for a pretrial conference, the trial or for sentencing; make mistakes of fact and law; commit procedural errors such as missing deadlines for raising arguments or filing motions; fail to introduce exculpatory evidence and in fact provide ineffective assistance of counsel and not only get away with it but get paid simply for “representing” their client! See Strickland v. Washington, 466 U.S. 668 (1984).
Are you ready to set up your Private Trust Estate structure?
CONTACT David (tell him jd sent you):
***** FREE MEMBER LEVEL ONLY CONTENT! You can sign up as Free Member to get access! *********** SILVER MEMBERS ONLY CONTENT! Please upgrade to access it! ******