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  1. #11
    Paul Mullet's Avatar
    Paul Mullet is offline Unterschiessenkopfenfeebenfattenfartinfuktardfuerher Member Paul Mullet has a little shameless behaviour in the past
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    Stuck up MoGulett's asshole as the jewnior partner of the Guletts&Mullets

    Default The Atttacks On White Nationalist Begin

    The Atttacks On White Nationalist Begin


    PIKEVILLE, Ky. (AP) Police in Kentucky have served a criminal summons to a white nationalist group leader accused of harassing protesters at a Donald Trump campaign rally in Louisville last year, according to a city official.

    Pikeville City Manager Donovan Blackburn said Monday that a city police officer served the summons to Matthew Heimbach on Saturday after he marched with white nationalist groups in the eastern Kentucky city. The summons accuses Heimbach of harassment without injury and orders him to appear in Jefferson District Court.

    The summons says Heimbach got too close to Kashiya Nwanguma, who is African-American, and screamed, yelled and pushed her multiple times to get her out of the building where the rally took place.

    Heimbach told The Associated Press he believes the case is the product of a “huge social media campaign” by “anti-fascists” and “far-left activists.”

    “This is a completely politically motivated charge,” he said. “I believe 110 percent that I followed all laws. I acted reasonably.”

    Heimbach also faces a lawsuit over the allegations. Three people filed a lawsuit last year against Trump, his campaign, Heimbach and another man. They say they were shoved and punched by audience members at Trump’s command. Video widely broadcast during the campaign showed Trump pointing at protesters and repeating the words “get them out.”

    For more news videos visit Yahoo View, available now on iOS and Android.

    Heimbach has countersued the president, saying he was acting on Trump’s words.

    The charge against Heimbach was filed exactly a year before he was served, said Josh Abner, spokesman for the county attorney’s office in Jefferson County. Realizing Heimbach might be in Pikeville for the rally, Louisville police alerted local law enforcement, and that’s how he was served, Abner said.

    “He’s out of state, and since this was a misdemeanor, it wasn’t a situation where this could be served without him being back in the state,” Abner said Monday.

    Heimbach is chairman of the Traditionalist Worker Party. On its website, the group described its members as “unapologetically nationalists, fighting to secure the existence of our people and a future for white children.”

    Heimbach said he doesn’t have a criminal record or even a traffic ticket in his past, and looks forward to “putting this whole thing to bed.”

    He provided the AP with a photo of the complaint, which says the alleged victim “due to a video” thought she may have been stuck by a needle. No marks were found, but the woman was taking “preventative medicine,” the complaint says.

    “One of the main things I’m accused of literally didn’t happen,” he said of the needle allegation.

    This is a disgrace, the White Nationalists are being hit with lawsuits and charges while the communist, serpent seedline of satan run free and can attack the White Race without provocation and without persecution by the “law enforcement” that has sworn an oath to protect and serve. Well they do protect the anti-White COMMUNIST TRASH, while slamming the white race at every opportunity. This is not the first time this has occurred, the southern poverty law center has also filed a lawsuit against other “White Nationalist” for defending themselves during a communist altercation,


    So how much longer are you going to sit on your a$$ and let this happen?

    The jews have started a Race War, a new CIVIL WAR! MAN UP WHITE MAN!

    Well, at least I'm White. Retarded. Petty Criminal. But White.

    I used to have a web page, but ZOG made me suck MoGulett's dick and take it down.

  2. #12
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    Default White nationalist pleads guilty to disorderly conduct at Trump rally in Louisville

    White nationalist pleads guilty to disorderly conduct at Trump rally in Louisville

    The pencil-necked ambulance-chasing geek & Ol' Niggerlips have to deal with Pope Marty's lawsuit so they don't have time to defend a fat mongrel poseur that pushed a niggress

    Thomas Novelly and Matthew Glowicki,
    The Courier-Journal
    Published 1:00 p.m. ET July 19, 2017 | Updated 6:13 p.m. ET July 19, 2017


    The leader of a white nationalist group, who is accused of physically harassing a woman during a March rally in Louisville for Donald Trump, pleaded guilty in court Wednesday.

    Matthew Heimbach, 26, pleaded guilty to an amended charge of second-degree disorderly conduct. Heimbach was ordered to have no contact with the victim in the case and attend anger management classes, court records show.

    He was also fined $145 fine and sentenced to 90 days of jail time, but District Court Judge Stephanie Pearce Burkewaved jail time on the condition he not re-offend within two years.

    He was originally charged with harassment with physical contact, a misdemeanor.

    Read this: White nationalist has 'no regrets,' pleads not guilty to harassment at Trump rally

    Heimbach entered an Alford plea, which allows the defendant to plead guilty while maintaining their innocence and acknowledging prosecutors had sufficient evidence to convince a jury.

    Heimbach, chairman of the Traditionalist Worker Party, was served with a criminal summons by the Pikeville Police Department on April 29.

    Heimbach screamed and yelled at Trump protester Kashiya Nwanguma and pushed her repeatedly to make her leave the Kentucky International Convention Center where the Trump rally was taking place, according to the summons.

    Part of their interaction was captured on video, which went viral last year.

    "It seems pretty clear to me based on the other rallies and the rallies afterward that Mr. Trump had an expectation of deputizing the crowd to be able to help provide security as these disruptions were happening where there was violence against Trump supporters," Heimbach said at a hearing in June.

    Hate groups: These are the 23 groups operate in Kentucky

    At that hearing, Heimbach said he had "no regrets" about his actions and pleaded not guilty to the charge.

    "Given that Mr. Trump has now bombed Syria and has betrayed a lot of his campaign promises, I wish I had never been there to support him in the first place," Heimbach said following the hearing in June. "But when it comes to the conduct of that day, no regrets. "

    Reporter Matthew Glowicki contributed to this report. Reach Reporter Thomas Novelly at 502-582-4455 or by email at tnovelly@courier-journal.com. Follow him on Twitter @TomNovelly.

    I am The Librarian

  3. #13
    Potok's Avatar
    Potok is offline $PLC/ADL jew mamzer Veteran Member Potok has a little shameless behaviour in the past
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    May 2010
    In the Poverty Palace in Montgomery

    Default White Nationalist Matthew Heimbach Pleads Guilty to Disorderly Conduct

    White Nationalist Matthew Heimbach Pleads Guilty to Disorderly Conduct

    Mattoid Chaimbach decides to cum-cum cum-cum clean and admit that he shoved the she-boon after dumping on Trump


    Mattoid Chaimbach chumps on Trump


    White nationalist Matthew Heimbach pleads guilty to disorderly conduct in the assault of a protester at a 2016 campaign event for Donald Trump in Louisville, Kentucky.

    Despite insisting he was following the directions of Donald Trump during the assault, white nationalist Matthew Heimbach has had a change of heart and pleaded guilty.

    Heimbach, 26, was originally charged with harassment with physical contact, a misdemeanor, when he screamed and yelled at Kashiya Nwanguma and repeatedly pushed her. The assault that was captured on video.

    The Niggerian She-Boon was hoping that sum evil White Mans
    would milk her niggroid udders, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!


    On Wednesday, Heimbach was fined $145 and sentenced to 90 days in jail after pleading guilty to disorderly conduct, a lesser charge. District Court Judge Stephanie Pearce Burke suspended the jail time so long as Heimbach avoids being charged with another offense in the next two years.

    Heimbach leads the Traditionalist Worker Party and its sister organization, the Traditionalist Youth Network, both of which advocate for racially pure nations and communities and blame Jews for many of the world's problems. During the 2016 presidential campaign, Heimbach became one of the most vocal — though hardly the most influential — white nationalist supporters of then candidate Trump.

    "It seems pretty clear to me based on the other rallies and the rallies afterward that Mr. Trump had an expectation of deputizing the crowd to be able to help provide security as these disruptions were happening where there was violence against Trump supporters," Heimbach said at a hearing in June, the Louisville Courier-Journal reported.

  4. #14
    Lawyer Kyle Bristow's Avatar
    Lawyer Kyle Bristow is offline Ol' Niggerlips is muh law clerk Member Lawyer Kyle Bristow has a little shameless behaviour in the past
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    Feb 2016

    Default The Kike Perspective: The "Lost" Interview with Ol' Niggerlip's Boss Kyle Bristow

    The Kike Perspective: The "Lost" Interview with Ol' Niggerlip's Boss Kyle Bristow


    FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 2017
    Kyle Bristow Interview! (4/15/11)


    "WURRRRRLD Solutrean Month" WRAPS UP!!!

    Inspired by listening to TRP, Kyle Bristow, brought us his wonderful thriller, White Apocalypse!

    In White Apocalypse, a rogue anthropologist teams up with a proponent of the Solutrean Hypothesis and a fiery lawyer in order to reveal to the world the shocking truth that carries immense cultural, political, and racial significance: 17,000 years ago, white people immigrated to North and South America from Europe, and when the Beringians arrived by crossing the Bering Strait roughly 12,000 years ago, the latter subsequently and systematically murdered the former. The powers that be will do everything that they can to prevent this controversial theory from being espoused by the trio, and during this action-packed, semi-fictional thriller, the epic adventure will take the advocates of historical revisionism from the forests of southeastern Michigan to a federal courtroom in Ohio, from the busy streets of Washington, D.C. to an Beringian reservation in Virginia!

    Listen and Download Link:

    SEXecutive DirecTard of the ZOGbot Poverty [F]Law Center
    & Foundation 4 The MarketPlace of LibberToon jewboy mamzer faggot Notions

    Where we infiltraite jew mischlings & homosexual mamzers as non-white White Supremacists, cum-cum, cum-cum !!!


    Dickie Spencer, Charlottesville 12 Aug17 _____________________ Bryan Reo, Reo vs Aryan Nations 2015

  5. #15
    Lawyer Kyle Bristow's Avatar
    Lawyer Kyle Bristow is offline Ol' Niggerlips is muh law clerk Member Lawyer Kyle Bristow has a little shameless behaviour in the past
    Join Date
    Feb 2016

    Default I have neither patience nor tolerance for left-wing academia bureaucrats stupid enough to think I'm a real White Supremaciist

    I have neither patience nor tolerance for left-wing academia bureaucrats stupid enough to think I'm a real White Supremaciist

    If they knew that I'm butt a pencil-necked geek ambulance chaser going ass-2-mouf with Dickie & Ol' Niggerlips they would tell me to fuck off and sue.



    “The First Amendment, and the rights it guarantees to my people, is nonnegotiable[.] I have neither patience nor tolerance for left-wing academia bureaucrats who spit upon the rights I hold dear.”

    Of course that First Amendment shit doesn't hold true when racist maniacs like Pastor Lindstedt of the Aryan Nations insult muh nigger-lipped "law clerk" Bryan Reo and make fun of him for not being white or heterosexual.

    16CV000825 Reo vs Church of Jesus Christ Christian / Aryan Nations of Missouri Lake County Ohio

    SEXecutive DirecTard of the ZOGbot Poverty [F]Law Center
    & Foundation 4 The MarketPlace of LibberToon jewboy mamzer faggot Notions

    Where we infiltraite jew mischlings & homosexual mamzers as non-white White Supremacists, cum-cum, cum-cum !!!


    Dickie Spencer, Charlottesville 12 Aug17 _____________________ Bryan Reo, Reo vs Aryan Nations 2015

  6. #16
    Meercat #3's Avatar
    Meercat #3 is offline A Meercat, Not A Possum Veteran Member Meercat #3 is on a distinguished road
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    Jan 2010
    Always up some bowel Movement mini-Fuerher's sphincter-void

    Default Should White Supremacists Be Allowed To Practice Law?

    Should White Supremacists Be Allowed To Practice Law?

    he legal profession is supposed to weed out people who aren’t morally fit to be lawyers. But they let neo-Nazis in.

    By Jessica Schulberg


    Nazi jew lawyer vs. gliberal nigger lawyer, cum-cum, cum-cum !!!

    A few years ago, before he helped organize the deadly white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, Augustus Sol Invictus sent a mass email to his friends, colleagues and acquaintances to announce that he was embarking on a spiritual journey to launch “the Second American Civil War.” Invictus — who legally changed his name from “Austin Gillespie” to the Latin for “majestic unconquered sun” — hitchhiked out West, where he fasted and prayed in the desert. When he returned home to Florida, he slaughtered a goat and drank its blood.

    White supremacist leader Richard Spencer later credited Invictus, who believes white people are facing genocide at the hands of Syrian refugees and Islamic State terrorists, with drafting an early version of the Charlottesville Statement, a political manifesto released at the August rally. The final version of this document called for a white ethnostate, described Jews as ethnically distinct from Europeans, warned that the “so-called ‘refugee crisis’ is an invasion,” and claimed that “leftism is an ideology of death and must be confronted or defeated.”

    There are, as the nation learned after the violence in Charlottesville, plenty of white supremacists willing to espouse their views publicly. What makes Invictus unusual is that until recently, he held a position of power and responsibility — one that is supposed to come with a promise that the holder is of good character and respects the rights and liberties of others: He was a practicing lawyer.

    In one of his higher-profile cases, Invictus represented Marcus Faella, the former head of the neo-Nazi American Front, in appealing his conviction for teaching and conducting paramilitary training, allegedly in preparation for starting a “race war.” Invictus maintains that Faella was innocent and became close friends with him and other members of the American Front, he told HuffPost. He also named his law practice Imperium, P.A., after a book written by the mid-20th century Nazi sympathizer Francis Parker Yockey.

    Invictus retired from the Florida Bar in March 2017, just a few months before he helped plan the white nationalist gathering in Charlottesville. But because he voluntarily withdrew from the bar, he can petition for reinstatement at any time. And he had plenty of ideological company in the legal profession: HuffPost has identified over a dozen current and former lawyers openly affiliated with white supremacist groups.

    I first started tracking white supremacist and Nazi lawyers after I received a phone call from Mark Zaid, a lawyer and a source of mine in Washington. In the aftermath of the Charlottesville rally, Zaid, like many other Americans, was grappling with how to confront the far-right extremists who proudly gathered there, seemingly without fear of consequences. There would be no rebuke from the White House. Although anti-fascist vigilantes launched their own efforts to bring about accountability, naming and shaming rally-goers and pressuring their employers to sever ties, this ad hoc response was inevitably flawed. The amateur sleuths got some white supremacists fired. But they also targeted some people who weren’t even involved. And free speech advocates warned that firing people because of their beliefs — no matter how abhorrent — could set a dangerous precedent.

    Perhaps there was a better way to hold some white supremacists accountable, Zaid mused. Being a lawyer, he noted, is different from most jobs. Lawyers know their clients’ most closely held secrets. Their actions can mean the difference between people going free or spending years in prison, between victims getting justice or nothing. In legal settlements that result in financial compensation, the money goes first to the lawyer, who is entrusted to pass it along to the client. And because of their inside understanding of how the legal system works, lawyers are uniquely equipped to protect themselves from charges of wrongdoing.

    Because of all this, the legal profession is one of the few that requires members to uphold a certain moral standard. In addition to taking the bar exam, aspiring attorneys face a character and fitness test before they can be admitted to their state’s bar and practice law. Lawyers can — in theory — get kicked out of the profession at any time for failing to uphold their state bar association’s ethics rules.

    The initial character and fitness test is generally treated as a formality, the requirements vary by state, and enforcement can seem ad hoc. But there are individuals who fail. People have been denied bar admission because of a past gambling problem, delinquent debt, a substance abuse issue or dishonesty. Stephen Glass, a former New Republic reporter who had fabricated characters, quotes and events in more than two dozen stories he wrote for the magazine in the 1990s, was warned off by the New York bar and later rejected outright by the California bar.

    Defining moral character is an admittedly subjective endeavor — but marching with neo-Nazis would seem to signal character flaws.


    Cukfederuts & Nutzis go ass-to-mouth at Charlottesville 12 Aug 2017


    Although being an avowed racist doesn’t explicitly violate the rules that govern lawyers’ conduct, it can be a problem, said Keith Swisher, a legal ethics professor at the University of Arizona’s law school.

    “If a lawyer is truly racist, that presents questions as to whether that lawyer can competently and diligently and fairly represent all clients,” he argued.

    In practice, it’s almost unheard of for aspiring lawyers to be denied admission to the bar because of their ideology or for existing lawyers to be punished for expressing their views. Privacy restrictions make it hard to know exactly how often this does happen. The last case to make public waves was nearly 20 years ago, when Illinois’ character committee denied bar admission to Matthew Hale, a white supremacist who said he wanted “to be an advocate for white people in the courtroom.” But instead of inspiring a broader push to root out racists from the legal community, the Hale case and its subsequent backlash may have made bar admission officials more wary of disqualifying people for any reason that could seem to violate free speech rights.

    The Matthew Hale Precedent

    When he applied for admission to the bar in 1998, Hale made no attempt to hide his beliefs. He disclosed his active efforts to promote racism and anti-Semitism in his application for admission to the Illinois State Bar. He refused to disavow a 1995 letter he wrote in response to a commentary piece that supported affirmative action, in which he referred to the author’s “rape at the hands of a nigger beast.”

    A panel of bar admission officials voted 2-1 to deny Hale a license to practice law. They said that the courts and the bar are committed to the principle of equality under the law, regardless of race, ethnicity, religion or national origin.

    “The balance of values that we strike leaves Matthew Hale free, as the First Amendment allows, to incite as much racial hatred as he desires and to attempt to carry out his life’s mission of depriving those he dislikes of their legal right. But in our view he cannot do this as an officer of the court,” the panel wrote.

    After another panel upheld the decision, Hale hired Glenn Greenwald, then an outspoken constitutional lawyer, and sued the Committee on Character and Fitness.


    Like with every attempt to have the state regulate free speech ... it always starts with the most extreme examples — but it does necessarily set a precedent, whether that’s the intention or not.
    Glenn Greenwald, lawyer for Matthew Hale

    The character and fitness process “resembled a Spanish Inquisition-like interrogation of a person’s political thoughts, religious convictions, and core beliefs,” Greenwald wrote in a complaint filed in federal court. “The vast bulk of the questions were those which would be expected from a tribunal charged with policing a person’s thoughts and beliefs, not a person’s conduct, character and fitness to practice law,” continued Greenwald, who is now a journalist at The Intercept.

    At the time, the Illinois bar wasn’t exactly looking for a fight over whether an applicant’s ideology should disqualify him from being a lawyer, Greenwald told HuffPost. But Hale’s views were so toxic that it was hard to argue in good faith that he was of sound moral character.

    “The problem, of course, is like with every attempt to have the state regulate free speech, is that it always starts with the most extreme examples — but it does necessarily set a precedent, whether that’s the intention or not,” Greenwald told HuffPost.

    Hale lost the case, but the decision was immediately controversial. The Anti-Defamation League, a Jewish civil rights group, defended his right “to spew his venom without restriction.” George Anastaplo, a law professor at Loyola University Chicago who had been denied admission to the Illinois bar in 1950 for refusing to answer questions about whether he was involved with the Communist Party, described the Hale decision as “dangerous and otherwise self-defeating.” The panel essentially punished Hale for having abhorrent views without proving that those views would prevent him from being a good lawyer, attorney Jason O. Billy wrote in 2006 in the Harvard BlackLetter Law Journal.

    Hale was eventually arrested and charged with soliciting an undercover FBI informant to kill the judge presiding over a trademark case involving his World Church of the Creator. He is currently serving a 40-year prison sentence.

    Counsel For White Supremacism

    Like Hale, Kyle Bristow had left a well-documented paper trail of his extreme beliefs by the time he applied for a license to practice law. As a college student at Michigan State University, Bristow organized a “straight power” rally in protest of proposed legislation to protect the LGBTQ community and held a “Koran desecration” contest. He unsuccessfully tried to plan a “Catch an Illegal Immigrant Day” and to host white nationalist Jared Taylor at the university.

    While at the University of Toledo law school, Bristow self-published a novel that the Southern Poverty Law Center has described as “seething with lethal white supremacist revenge fantasies against Jewish professors, Latino and American Indian activists and staffers of a group clearly modeled on the SPLC.”

    In 2011, Bristow argued that gay and mixed race couples debase the white race by not producing white babies. In a 2012 compilation of essays, he claimed ancient Egyptians administered the death penalty to anyone who brought a black person into Egypt. They understood that “their civilization would be threatened if they bred with the Negroes to their south,” Bristow wrote.

    But unlike Hale, Bristow was admitted to practice law in Ohio in 2012 and Michigan in 2013.

    Bristow was worried he would be denied admission to the bar because of his involvement in the white nationalist movement, his former wife Ashley Herzog told the SPLC. “He had a whole strategy for how he was going to go in there and distract them with questions so that they couldn’t bring up any questions,” Herzog said. “He even went under a different name. He worked as James Bristow. For a year his boss thought that was his name.” (James is Kyle’s middle name.)

    Bristow told HuffPost he never worked under a different name and “you’d be a moron to think otherwise.” HuffPost couldn’t independently confirm that he had been employed under any name other than Kyle Bristow.

    On his blogspot.com website, Bristow advertises his ability to help law school graduates with the character and fitness part of the bar admission process. But he denied ever having concerns about passing the character and fitness test himself.

    “Saying anything to the contrary is horseshit,” Bristow wrote in an email. “I’m an award-winning, highly rated, ethical lawyer. The only thing that makes me different from my colleagues is that I care about true freedom, the U.S. Constitution, and I strongly [sic] liberals who are trying to ruin America.” (Asked about the missing word in his response, he wrote, “‘Dislike’ goes between ‘strongly’ and ‘liberals.’”)

    Bristow now works with Richard Spencer, suing and threatening to sue universities that don’t want to give the white supremacist leader a platform to speak. That and going ass-to-mouth with Ol' Niggerlips The Mamzer of Mentor who is Kylke's "brain" and who harasses real White Supremacists like Pastor Lindstedt and the Church of Jesus Christ Christian / Aryan Nations of Missouri.


    1/8 jew mischling Dickie lifts up itz paws impersonating Hitler Oct. 19, 2017, at the University of Florida which didn't want the kike yapping there


    By the end of her marriage to Bristow, Herzog was worried that his racist rants would escalate into acts of violence. He stockpiled weapons and talked with his friends about “how they’re hoping to instigate this race war so that we can all become this separate white state,” Herzog told the SPLC.

    Anne Yeager from the Supreme Court of Ohio, which oversees disciplinary action against lawyers, declined to comment on whether stockpiling weapons and discussing plans to start a race war would be grounds for disbarment.

    Alan Gershel of Michigan’s Attorney Grievance Commission also declined to discuss specific examples of lawyers’ conduct. In general, he said, Michigan lawyers will face discipline for felony convictions and are often investigated for misdemeanor convictions. Gershel’s office can also investigate a lawyer based on a complaint submitted to his office. In 2016, his office received about 2,100 such complaints, he said. Only 160 resulted in public discipline, although other cases led to nonpublic admonishments.

    Bristow is still licensed to practice law in both states.

    The ABA Has A Suggestion
    There is some indication that the American Bar Association wants to take on racist lawyers. The ABA adopted a model rule last year stating that it is “professional misconduct” for a lawyer to “engage in conduct that the lawyer knows or reasonably should know is harassment or discrimination” on the basis of race, religion or ethnicity, among other things. The rule applies to all “conduct related to the practice of law,” not just an attorney’s interaction with a client or behavior in court. But model rules are just that: models that state bar associations can choose to ignore.

    Vermont became the first state to adopt the ABA’s model rule in July, but others have been slow to get on board. Several state bar associations have their own, narrower anti-discrimination provisions, and critics of the ABA proposal say its broad wording risks infringing on free speech rights.

    The ABA’s model rule “is a pervasive speech code for lawyers, including on matters unrelated to any pending litigation,” UCLA law professor Eugene Volokh argued in Duke Law’s Judicature journal this past spring. It would “likely cover debates at continuing legal education programs, discussions on bar panels, and even conversations over dinner at a bar function,” he said.

    Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton (R) said last year that if his state were to adopt the model rule, it would likely be struck down in court as unconstitutional. Montana’s state legislature has opposed adopting the rule. And South Carolina’s Supreme Court declined to adopt the rule in June.

    The next test of state bar associations’ willingness to confront racist lawyers could come in Pennsylvania. Evan McLaren graduated from Penn State’s Dickinson School of Law in May and took the bar exam in July. He went to work for Richard Spencer and showed up at the Charlottesville rally in August. He was arrested and convicted on misdemeanor charges of failing to disperse, which he is currently challenging, he told HuffPost.

    Some of McLaren’s classmates from law school received their licenses to practice law around the time they got the results of their bar exam in October, but McLaren is still waiting on his. He told HuffPost he hasn’t received his license yet because he hasn’t submitted all the required paperwork. But the process could also be delayed by complaints about McLaren filed with the Pennsylvania Board of Law Examiners, the group that determines whether applicants are of sound enough character to be admitted to the bar.

    Tito Valdes, an attorney who went to law school with McLaren, told HuffPost that he spoke earlier this year to a character and fitness investigator from the Board of Law Examiners who wanted to know about his experiences with McLaren. In response, Valdes submitted documents detailing instances in which he believes McLaren harassed people who disagreed with him on race and social justice issues.


    "The 14th Amendment is not some special interests amendment for women and people of color and the LGBT community — it’s equal to the First Amendment."
    Tito Valdes, who went to law school with Evan McLaren

    What can be lost in the debate about white supremacists’ rights are the rights of their victims. In particular, Valdes pointed to the 14th Amendment, which guarantees every person within the United States “the equal protection of the laws.”

    “The 14th Amendment is not some special interests amendment for women and people of color and the LGBT community — it’s equal to the First Amendment. So you have to figure out what the balance is,” Valdes said.

    In November, a Pennsylvania lawyer anonymously submitted a letter to the Board of Law Examiners arguing that McLaren’s affiliation with white nationalist groups brings into question his fitness to practice law. The lawyer, who told HuffPost he does not personally know McLaren, cited McLaren’s role in Charlottesville and his participation in an October anti-refugee rally in Lancaster, Pennsylvania, hosted by the white supremacist group Identity Evropa.

    McLaren “would be unable to adequately represent clients he deems are not ‘white,’ and he would inevitably target or discriminate against opponents or adversaries who do not fit or share his concept of whiteness,” wrote the attorney, who is a member of the progressive National Lawyers Guild.

    Before McLaren landed his job with Spencer, he thought about pursuing a career as a prosecutor ― a position in which he would have played a major role in determining the fate of accused lawbreakers. He was a volunteer law clerk at the Cumberland County District Attorney’s office during law school and he liked “the public service element” of the work, he told HuffPost. As a certified legal intern, he was even allowed to argue some minor cases in traffic court, he said.

    But after McLaren turned up at Charlottesville alongside Spencer, District Attorney David Freed distanced himself from the former clerk and vowed to expand his office’s vetting process for volunteer clerks.

    Pennsylvania is currently considering its own, narrower version of the ABA’s anti-discrimination rule. Whereas the ABA rule covers conduct that a lawyer “knows or reasonably should know” is discrimination, the Pennsylvania rule would apply only to lawyers who violate federal, state or local statutes that prohibit discrimination.

    Valdes, the former classmate, predicts McLaren will eventually get a license to practice law in Pennsylvania. “Bar examiners across the country are just really hesitant to sort of flirt with the line of what is free speech,” he said.

    First They Came For The Nazis?
    Although McLaren receiving a law license would frustrate people who fear that he will use his law degree to advance white nationalist causes, some of McLaren’s fiercest ideological opponents argue that state bar organizations are correct to be cautious about judging aspiring lawyers on their beliefs.

    For years, state bars worked to exclude Communists, African-Americans, and women from the legal profession. The anti-discrimination rules proposed by the ABA, however well-intentioned, could be used to similarly exclude members of marginalized groups, argued Kenneth White, a lawyer who runs the legal blog Popehat.

    “We might like it when it’s used against racists, but who knows how it will be used otherwise?” White said. “I don’t think it’s a hypothetical or slippery slope to think it might be used badly by state bars.”

    Earlier this year, White and a security researcher named Asher Langton both filed complaints with the State Bar of Texas against Jason Van Dyke, a lawyer who is a member of a racist, thuggish group called the Proud Boys, for making violent threats against them. (The Proud Boys deny being racists. They describe themselves as “western chauvinists.”) Van Dyke told HuffPost that all of the allegations from White and Langton are “completely false.”

    Van Dyke’s rants aimed at White, Langton and others — including rapper Talib Kweli — feature racist, homophobic and sexist slurs. But White emphasized in his report that he thought Van Dyke should be penalized for making “true threats,” not for his ideology.

    “I don’t think it should be the state bar’s job to police people for being racists or other assholes,” White told HuffPost. “If white supremacists are doing objectionable stuff, you should be able to find them in violation of the rules [of professional conduct],” he argued.


    I don’t think it should be the state bar’s job to police people for being racists or other assholes.
    Kenneth White of the legal blog Popehat


    That strategy can be successful. Edgar Steele, who was an anti-Semitic defense attorney for the founder of the Aryan Nations, was disbarred in Washington state in 2012, but probably not for his views. The state bar tossed him out after he was convicted of plotting to kill his wife and her mother. Steele, who maintained his innocence, died in prison.

    The State Bar of Texas has already publicly condemned some of Van Dyke’s statements as “reprehensible and contrary to the values we hold as Texas lawyers.” The organization doesn’t comment on pending investigations, but White and Langton told HuffPost they had communicated with bar investigators about Van Dyke as recently as November.

    Even when white nationalist lawyers aren’t formally punished by state bar organizations, the public outing of their beliefs and behavior can make it difficult for them to sustain careers as lawyers. Sam Dickson, an avowed racist who represented members of the Ku Klux Klan, told HuffPost that the SPLC ruined his career by publishing a report alleging that Dickson got rich through predatory real estate practices, often targeting black residents in Atlanta. Dickson, who disputes the group’s characterization of his work, told HuffPost that people who don’t believe in racial equality are being discriminated against through a “McCarthyism in leftist form.”

    Last year, the Baltimore city government cut ties with Glen Keith Allen, who had helped represent the city’s police in a wrongful prosecution case involving a black plaintiff, after the SPLC revealed that Allen had paid membership dues to the white supremacist National Alliance and was a member of the racist American Eagle Party. Allen has had trouble finding work since, he told HuffPost. Like Dickson, he characterizes himself as a victim of leftist thought policing.

    “You know what? Maybe people have controversial views going on inside their head, but let’s judge them by their actions,” Allen said.

    The Threat Of Violence

    White supremacy is rooted in a long history of violent actions by its adherents. Several of Invictus’ former girlfriends and acquaintances have accused him of violent behavior, although he has never been charged in those cases. One accuser told a law enforcement official that she was afraid to report his abusive behavior because he was a lawyer.

    In the summer of 2014, a then-roommate told an Orlando, Florida, police officer that Invictus had pointed a loaded gun at him while they were both in the house. Once Invictus lowered the gun, he said he thought his roommate was an intruder, according to the police report. (Reached by HuffPost, the former roommate said he didn’t have time to discuss the incident.)

    In March 2016, a woman told an Orlando police officer that she was scared of Invictus, her ex-boyfriend. He had battered her several times over the course of their two-year relationship, she alleged, but she didn’t report the incidents at the time. She went to the police after they broke up because Invictus had told a friend he was going to burn all of the woman’s possessions and “shoot her on the spot,” she explained to authorities, according to a police report detailing the woman’s account. (HuffPost could not identify the woman.)

    Invictus did not respond to a request for comment about the 2014 and 2016 incidents.

    In the fall of 2015, Invictus met a high-school senior at a rotary event and encouraged her to join the Boone High School debate team, where he told her he was the coach. At the time, Invictus was running as a Libertarian to replace Sen. Marco Rubio (R). Weeks later, the teenage girl began an “intimate relationship” with Invictus and his then-girlfriend, she told a law enforcement official in Altamonte Springs, Florida.

    Over time, Invictus became abusive, according to a police report documenting the victim’s allegations. (HuffPost doesn’t name victims or alleged victims of sexual assault without their consent. The young woman declined to comment, citing fear of retribution from Invictus and his supporters.) The woman described one incident to the police in which he allegedly slapped her in the face, climbed on top of her, covered her mouth and nose until she couldn’t breathe, and punched her in the side of the head.

    Another time, he punched her in the stomach, grabbed her hair, dragged her into a closet and choked her until she passed out, she told the police. When she woke up, he was holding what she felt was a gun to her head, but she was too scared to open her eyes and look. “Tell me why I shouldn’t kill you right now,” he said, according to the account she gave the police. After he calmed down, he tossed a knife at her and said, “Just go get in the bathtub and slit your wrist,” she recalled.

    In January 2017, Invictus punched her in the spine, got on top of her and had sex with her “while she just laid there,” she told the police.

    The abuse went on, unreported, for months. In March, the young woman opened her laptop and saw a Google Calendar notification shared from Invictus’ email address, according to the police report. On March 17, there was a reminder to “Annihilate [her first name].” That’s when she decided to go to the police.

    When the detective investigating the case asked Invictus about the calendar notification, he said it alluded to exposing personal information about the woman, rather than causing her any physical injury, said Evelyn Estevez, a spokeswoman for the Altamonte Springs Police Department.

    After the victim went to the police, Invictus threatened defamation lawsuits against her and her friend Alexandria Brown, who had been speaking out about the alleged violence, unless they both formally retracted the allegations. Living in constant fear of retaliation, Brown said her mental stability plummeted. She signed a retraction in April, admitting that she did not witness the violence firsthand, but adding that she had no reason to doubt her friend’s claims. “I wish I hadn’t signed the retraction, because it was used to imply [the victim’s] narrative was fabricated, but I don’t actually have any reason to believe she is lying,” Brown said. The victim never signed a retraction.

    Asked to confirm that the victim never retracted her claims, Invictus said the question was irrelevant. “This is like explaining to a mentally retarded teenager why Santa doesn’t exist,” he wrote in an email. “You are a Jew with an axe to grind against anyone who refuses to denounce the Alt-Right.”

    In April, Invictus’ accuser met with a victim advocate in the Office of the State Attorney for Brevard and Seminole counties, but she couldn’t meet with a prosecutor because the police were still investigating the case, office spokesman Todd Brown told HuffPost.

    In July, the police recommended that charges of domestic battery by strangulation and aggravated battery be filed against Invictus. Then there appears to have been a communication breakdown. Brown, from the State Attorney’s office, told HuffPost that his office mailed the accuser two requests to meet in the fall with a prosecutor. But the young woman, who may not have received the requests, never responded.

    Invictus and his wife continued to deny the allegations of abuse, claiming the accuser was addicted to drugs and trying to smear Invictus’ name. Prosecutors decided they didn’t have enough evidence to convict Invictus and declined to pursue prosecution. “The failure of the victim to cooperate with our office only compounded the existing problem of a lack of evidence,” Brown said.

    When a police officer involved in the case asked the young woman why it took her so long to go to the police, she said she was afraid of Invictus. According to the detective’s report, the victim told the officer that Invictus “has ties to white supremacist individuals and knows everything about her, including where she is living now, her friends and family contact information, and her place of work.”

    He was also, she said, “a ‘high-powered’ attorney.”


    Tell Me What To Do, O, Fearless/Dickless/Mindless Leader!!!!
    I Need A Zero!!!!!!

  7. #17
    Join Date
    Sep 2016
    Colin Twinker-Bell Liddell's japess' pussy

    Default Lawfare Victory Opens the Floodgates for the Alt-Kike

    Lawfare Victory Opens the Floodgates for the Alt-Kike


    Dickie Spencer's Army of beady-eyed 1/8 jew mischling faggots, cum-cum, cum-cum !!!


    The Alt-Right is poised to spread it message to university students across America after a major legal victory secured the right of Richard Spencer to address students at Michigan State University. This overturned an attempted ban by university authorities, afraid of Spencer's ability to point at students while wearing a waistcoat over rolled-up shirt sleeves.

    The decision follows a legal case brought by Alt-Right lawyer Kyle Bristow on behalf of Cameron Padgett, a University of Georgia student, who had requested space at the university for Spencer to have a speaking engagement, as he has done before at other universities like Auburn and the University of Florida.

    According to the decision, Padgett will pay $0 for security, while the university will pay $27,400 to Bristow for attorney’s fees. Spencer is now scheduled to speak at the University on March 5th. Padgett has also requested space at Kent State University's Student Multicultural Center for May 4th, the anniversary of the famous event in 1970, when national guardsmen fired into a crowd of students protesting American military intervention in Cambodia.

    This landmark decision will make it easier for the Alt-Right to spread its invincible ideology and sartorial genius, with an army of Richard Spencer clones now being prepared to roll out the message of the Alt-Right to universities the length and breadth of the land.




    We Survived the Post-Charlottesville Internuts Fuktardocaust


  8. #18
    Lawyer Kyle Bristow's Avatar
    Lawyer Kyle Bristow is offline Ol' Niggerlips is muh law clerk Member Lawyer Kyle Bristow has a little shameless behaviour in the past
    Join Date
    Feb 2016

    Default I gots $27.000 in barratry fees, enuf to pay for stamps for Ol' Niggerlips latest bogus lawsuit against Aryan Nations & Stamps for Lawyer Klimkowsky

    I gots $27.000 in barratry fees, enuf to pay for stamps for Ol' Niggerlips latest bogus lawsuit against Aryan Nations & Stamps for Lawyer Klimkowsky

    Muh Law Clerk Ol' Niggerlips pegs me, I peg Dickie & Itz Gay Libberation here at the ZOGbot Poverty Flaw Center, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!


    SEXecutive DirecTard of the ZOGbot Poverty [F]Law Center
    & Foundation 4 The MarketPlace of LibberToon jewboy mamzer faggot Notions

    Where we infiltraite jew mischlings & homosexual mamzers as non-white White Supremacists, cum-cum, cum-cum !!!


    Dickie Spencer, Charlottesville 12 Aug17 _____________________ Bryan Reo, Reo vs Aryan Nations 2015

  9. #19
    Potok's Avatar
    Potok is offline $PLC/ADL jew mamzer Veteran Member Potok has a little shameless behaviour in the past
    Join Date
    May 2010
    In the Poverty Palace in Montgomery

    Default Richard Spencer and 2 others claim they can't find lawyers for Charlottesville defense

    Richard Spencer and 2 others claim they can't find lawyers for Charlottesville defense


    Good help can be hard to find.

    Good legal help, when you are a white nationalist, can be even more difficult to come by.

    At least three defendants in the federal civil suit stemming from the deadly “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Virginia in August can’t find legal representation.

    Racist “alt-right” frontman Richard Spencer, podcaster Michael “Enoch” Peinovich and the Fraternal Order of the Alt-Knights have each filed a response to the lawsuit on their own, without a lawyer.

    Five other defendants in the lawsuit — Daily Stormer website operator Andrew Anglin and his company, Moonbase Holdings, Austin Gillespie, also known as Augustus Sol Invictus, the Loyal White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan and the East Coast Knights of the Ku Klux Klan — have yet to file any response to the lawsuit.

    The plaintiffs, a group of 13 people hurt or attacked during the rally, seek compensation and punitive damages and ask the courts to intervene with legal orders preventing a repeat of the deadly events that occurred in Charlottesville on August 11 and 12, and barring use of private militias at such events.

    Going without a lawyer isn’t entirely uncommon. The National Center for State Courts, in a 2006 report, found a rise in the number of pro se litigants, particularly in divorce and family cases.

    The Center also noted that defendants in trials with a political orientation tend to participate in the proceedings more than defendants in non-political cases. That’s because they may have greater ability to depart from courtroom norms to speak to about their beliefs and moral issues.

    Kyle “Based Stickman” Chapman of Daly City, California, who filed a response on behalf of the Fraternal Order of Alt-Knights, wrote to U.S. District Judge Norman K. Moon that he was having difficulty finding a lawyer in Virginia.

    Spencer and Peinovich, in their similar legal filings, wrote that they’ve not been able to find legal counsel in Virginia, despite what they called an “ethical obligation” by attorneys to represent unpopular opinions.

    While exploring the issue in some cases, the U.S. Supreme Court has not declared an absolute right to legal representation in all civil cases, unlike criminal proceedings where public defenders can be appointed.

    The choice of self-representation isn’t particularly popular on the alt-right.

    Jason Kessler, the Charlottesville, Virginia, alt-right activist who organized the “Unite the Right” rally, took to Twitter and Gab on Thursday to criticize the decision to go without a lawyer.

    “I don’t think it’s about money,” wrote Kessler, who does have an attorney, Elmer Woodard of Blair, Virginia. “It’s about being so proud that you’d rather sabotage your own legal case, cause & career than say you’re sorry & ask for help. I hate to call people out publicly but this is so stupid it has to be acknowledged.”

    It’s the latest sign of tension between Spencer and Kessler when the rift between the two went public after the rally. Kessler, in a since deleted tweet, insulted 32-year-old Heather Heyer, who was killed when 20-year-old James Alex Fields Jr., drove his car into a crowd, striking her.

    Spencer later conceded that Heyer “did nothing wrong” and called for alt-right adherents to have nothing to do with Kessler.

    Others on social media were critical of the lack of legal representation. A Twitter user known as “Raschan” questioned why attorneys won’t take up Spencer’s case.

    “Tf? Even islamist terrorists get lawyers,” Rashcan wrote. “Not to mention rapists. Do they rather defend rapists than someone who is pro-white?”

    Twitter user Jonah Solomon was less charitable.

    “maybe its because Spencer cant afford one. I don't think peddling hipster white nationalism is all that lucrative,” Solomon wrote on Thursday.

    Neither Spencer nor Peinovich tweeted about their decisions to file pro se or inability to get lawyers.

    Kyle Bristow, a Michigan attorney and white nationalists who has represented Spencer’s racist booking agent in cases against universities across the country, declined to comment when asked if he is assisting Spencer and Peinovich or has sought to help them find legal representation.

    Spencer and Peinovich wrote remarkably similar briefs, citing the same three cases and using similar expressions to describe the lawsuit against them.

    Both cited “lawfare,” a term used to characterize the idea that the courts are being used to bankrupt or shut down unpopular ideas.

    And, both used their responses, filed Tuesday and Wednesday, to call for the lawsuit to be dismissed, saying it lacks merit.

    “Their obvious aim is to try to make at least one claim of wrongdoing stick against at least one person, then destroy every other pro-monument person who attended the demonstration by linking them to the wrongdoer via conspiracy allegations,” Peinovich wrote.

    No hearing has been set on the pro se motions to dismiss.


  10. #20
    Join Date
    May 2009

    Default Meet the sadistic metro Detroit lawyer behind next week's alt-right conference

    Meet the sadistic metro Detroit lawyer behind next week's alt-right conference

    Posted By Violet Ikonomova on Thu, Mar 1, 2018 at 3:09 pm


    White nationalist Richard Spencer owes his upcoming visit to Michigan State University to one man — metro Detroit lawyer Kyle Bristow, a self-described legal advocate for the alt-right.

    Bristow brought a first-amendment legal challenge against MSU after it denied Spencer permission to speak at the campus last year, prompting the school to settle and reverse course. But before Spencer takes the stage Monday in East Lansing, he will visit a secret location in metro Detroit to speak at an alt-right conference put on by Bristow and his "Foundation for the Marketplace of Ideas."

    Nonprofit forms filed by FMI describe Bristow, the group's executive director, as “one of the Alt-Right's most vicious attack dogs." While Bristow did not respond to a request for an interview Thursday, a scroll through his now-protected Twitter account provides some insight into his beliefs: His posts advocate for violence against Mexicans who attempt to illegally cross the border, promote anti-Semitism, and denigrate Africa. Bristow also seems to enjoy comparing himself to Dr. Evil and ridiculing reporters who seek to cover him or his organization.

    I am The Librarian

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