Regarding the OPED in today’s New York Times, posted at http://www.nytimes.com/2010/06/16/opinion/16wed2.html, in note that “[c]rime is contagious.  If Government becomes a lawbreaker, it breeds contempt for law; it invites every man to become a law unto himself; it invites anarchy.” Olmstad v. United States, 277 U.S. 438 (1928).

In this context,  advise that on March 30, 1995, in a Legal Times’s article entitled “Testing the Limits of Sovereign Immunity,” concerning my arguing  and winning before the U.S. Supreme Court Martinez v. Lamagno and DEA, 515 U.S. 417 (1995), concerning DOJ under Eric Holder arguing that a drunk DEA agent driving recklessly while having sex—was acting “within the scope of his employment,” Tony Mauro confirmed with the Clerk of the Court that, my litigation was “the only instance in recent memory that a lawyer with an address outside the United States has argued a case before the Court. . . . ”  Thus, I am not surprised that during the past 15 years there has not been other litigation against government attorneys and judges acting outside the scope of their authority to expand the unlimited power of government internationally-by denying Constitutional and statutory rights to nonresident aliens and U.S. citizens to hold bad actors accountable.
“There is no crueler tyranny than that which is exercised under cover of law, and with the colors of justice,” U.S. vs. Jannottie, 673 F.2d 578, 614 (3d Cir. 1982).  Thus, I reconfirm my statement back in 1995, unless citizens act to hold the government accountable pursuant to the limitation and prohibitions under the Constitution, our Republic will slide into a tyranny evoking and repeating the history of the sorry acts of German judges, lawyers and law schools assuming away the rights of citizens under the German Constitution which played a key part in allowing the inhuman acts of Hitler and NAZI, because, “[by] the time the gas vans came and the human slaughter factories were built in Auschwitz and the other death camps, the murder of the six million Jews and other persecuted minorities was done completely within the framework of German law.” Professor Michael Bazyler, The Legacy of the Holocaust and Lessons for Today: Research for a New Textbook Holocaust, Genocide, and the Law.