Thursday, June 6, 2013

Open letter to Winnipeg Police Chief Devon Clunis

sedition—white collar crimes alleged against The Law Society of Manitoba and the legal profession and the conflict of judiciary and politicians continuing on as members, self-administering its own reciprocal insurance plan as 1) investigator 2) insurer 3) insured and 4) signing decisions. 

Oh CANADA -Updated July 1, 2014 Winnipeg Police Chief Devon Clunis has ignored my right to a democratic process. I have yet to receive a response to my letter addressed to him, delivered  by FAX, mail, and posted online, as set out below over a year ago:

There can be no true response without responsibility; there can be no responsibility without response.

Arthur Vogel 

June 6, 2013

Chief Clunis,

I received a call June 5, 2013 from Sgt. Molloy advising that the Winnipeg Police Crime Unit would not investigate what I wholeheartedly believe to be indictable offences against society and the public interest.

While I understand it is within the Crime Unit’s discretion as to what cases it takes on, the fact still remains that certain individuals personally committed unlawful acts that are, at the very least, summary convictions. Am I to believe and gratuitously accept that violations such as perjury, obstruction of justice, extortion and criminal harassment will not be investigated or prosecuted at any level by police?

Consider the stark contrast of my real life experience —

In 2007 a police officer attended at my home to serve me (as registered owner) with a summons that my vehicle (as alleged by another driver) made an unlawful left hand turn from a major thoroughfare onto a side street.
There was no accident. No pedestrians harmed or involved. No obstruction or delay of traffic. No photo or video. There was no corroborating witness, and yet on the hearsay statement of one individual, Winnipeg Police acted on the complaint, and I was expected to address the allegation in a court of law.

How is it then that irrefutable evidence of many wrong turns by those entrusted to act professionally, (crimes against humanity causing harm and delays, disrupting the law and order of a respectful society) gets nothing more than a ‘wave-through pass’ by the same city police? 
It is said that the best index to a person's character is:
(a) how he treats people who can't do him any good, and
(b) how he treats people who can't fight back.   
Abigail Van Buren

When someone claims his or her civil rights have been violated, we need to feel assured that our policing authority will take those claims seriously no matter who the claim is against.

What good is Bill 18 (proposed anti-bullying law for our youth) if we see nothing wrong with members of the legal community openly, and without fear of retaliation, commit unlawful acts against those it deems to have little or no value?

When we allow a hole to be punched in the civil rights for some, it is not long before that protection has no value at all, and anyone's rights can be denied. 

I believe two solemn duties have been breached:
  1. the duty to assiduously obey Manitoba law, and 
  2. the duty to be vigilant in treating someone disadvantaged and vulnerable, in a humane and non-discriminatory manner.

I respectfully request, Chief Clunis, that you affirm your commitment to serve and protect the whole of the community, including those that are vulnerable and disadvantaged.

I pray you will conduct a proper investigation of the issues raised. I believe it is imperative that justice (equal for all) not only be done, but be seen to be done--as entrusted to you to protect public interest.
I look forward to your response.

Respectfully yours, and God bless,

M. Rowan

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