I could not forgo the opportunity to bring to your attention what happens when a U.S. District Judge meets his obligation to uphold the Constitution of the United States of America.
I applaud U.S. District Judge Jed Rakoff's setting a trial date in the case before him. One clicking the "Source Link" to the right "Bloomberg.com" will find the article titled "Citi Settlement With SEC Rejected by Judge." I applaud Bloomberg. Com for brining this article to the public as it outlines what a U.S. District Judge should do when he is not given sufficient facts upon which he can make a ruling.
The article further points out that Judge Jed Rakoff has criticized the SEC's practice of letting big financial corporations settle without admitting or denying liability. Why, do I applaud these actions you ask? First and far-most, because they are just and in line with the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure. Secondly, because I am dealing with a judge of a different opinion.
This very posting falls smack dab in the middle of my presentation of U.S. District Judge Noel L. Hillman's action that are on the opposite end of what Judge Jed Rakoff has done by his actions, that being following the Rules of Procedure. I invite all tuning into this short posting to subscribe an keep abreast of what a U.S. District Judge shouldn't do. I set forth my basis in fact and law just as I'm doing here. Not only do I make the averment that I applaud the article but I'm giving you a direct link to this article so that you may draw your own opinions.
The above is the same method I am using in the presentation of Hickson v Marina Associates, civil action 08cv02407(NLH) (KMW), being litigated within the U.S. District Court for the District of New Jersey, Camden. Thank you for stopping by, TheCasinoGamingOracle