Important! Report to the InterAmerican commission on human rights should be ready shortly. I will need help in sending a copy to Congressmen and different ambassadors. leave your info in this thread, if you can help with copying and mailing
Posted on | June 26, 2011 | 17 Comments
Previously a complaint was brought to the inter-American commission on Human Rights, stating that their human rights of 600,000 residents of Washington DC were violated, because they do not have a right to be represented by their own congressman or senator.
The commission found that United States of America is violating human rights of the residents of DC and
My complaint states that Obama regime is violating the Human rights of 311 million American citizens, that congressman and judges (particularly federal judges like Clay D. Land) are complicit in violating human rights of all of American citizens by refusing to hear on the merits in Congress and in court undeniable evidence, showing that a usurper is occupying the position of the U.S. president using a cheap forgery instead of a valid birth certificate and a stolen Social Security number. I am arguing, that this is akin to criminal enterprise taking over the nation.
I am providing information showing retaliation by the regime against the civil rights and dissident opposition leaders like me.
I am providing information about psyops used from the 60s civil rights movement, use of known criminals and use of courts to attack the leaders of opposition with bogus law suits to waste their time and financial resources and keep them unable to fight the regime. i am bringing as an example a bogus law suit filed by a attorneys Philip Berg and Gary Kreep, where they bring as a lead plaintiff a convicted thief and forger Lisa Liberi, claiming that she was defamed, even though she was never defamed and all of the information about her was truthful. For two years now multiple federal courts are refusing to rule on the merits of my multiple motions to dismiss due to lack of jurisdiction, failure to state a claim and AntiSLAPP (anti strategic laws suit against public participation). It is clear, that the district courts are refusing to rule on the merits of the motions to dismiss simply to keep me occupied and unable to go after Obama
I am bringing forward information of the courts covering up Obstruction of Justice by the court employees.
Court reporter Dona Anders in the Eastern district of PA forward to me a certified copy of the transcript, where she attempted to aid Liberi and Berg by removing 14 pages of testimony, which would be highly detrimental to Liberi and Berg. Only after I threatened to complain to FBI and to the House committee on the judiciary, she sent a transcript with pages in question.
Chief judge of the Third Circuit Judge McKee simply burried the complaint. No action was taken by the District Attorney of Philadelphia, US attorney or inspector general.
Whe the courts refuse to act, when the courts allow themselves to be tools of harassment, legal extortion, when court employees are engaged in obstruction of justice, spoliation of evidence, tampering with evidence and the judges are looking the other way, that is a sign of tyranny and total lack of human rights in the United States of America.
it is time for the world community and the US citizens to address violations of human rights in the U.S. during the Obama regime.
I am intending to write to several rapporteurs and the president Felipe Gonzalez Morales. You can write to them and to the chairman. As I got denial of certiorari by the supreme Court of the united States and exhausted all remedies in the US in several cases, such as Rhodes v MacDonald, Obama et al and Lightfoot v Bowen (secretary of state of Ca Bowen) I am entitled to file a formal complaint with the commission on human rights of the Organization of American states. Obama regime is getting to par with other regimes.
Inter-American Commission on Human Rights
|Inter-American Commission on Human Rights|
|Purpose/focus||Human Rights monitoring in the Americas|
|Location||Washington, D.C., United States,|
|Parent organization||Organization of American States|
The Inter-American Commission on Human Rights (the IACHR or, in the three other official languages – Spanish, French, and Portuguese – CIDH, Comisión Interamericana de los Derechos Humanos, Commission Interaméricaine des Droits de l’Homme, Comissão Interamericana de Direitos Humanos) is an autonomous organ of the Organization of American States (OAS).
Along with the Inter-American Court of Human Rights, it is one of the bodies that comprise the inter-American system for the promotion and protection of human rights.
The IACHR is a permanent body, with headquarters in Washington, D.C., United States, and it meets in regular and special sessions several times a year to examine allegations of human rights violations in the hemisphere.
Its human rights duties stem from three documents:
- the OAS Charter
- the American Declaration of the Rights and Duties of Man
- the American Convention on Human Rights
 History of the inter-American human rights system
The inter-American system for the protection of human rights emerged with the adoption of the American Declaration of the Rights and Duties of Man in April 1948 – the first international human rights instrument of a general nature, predating the Universal Declaration of Human Rights by more than six months.
The IACHR was created in 1959. It held its first meeting in 1960, and it conducted its first on-site visit to inspect the human rights situation in an OAS member state (the Dominican Republic) in 1961.
A major step in the development of the system was taken in 1965, when the Commission was expressly authorized to examine specific cases of human rights violations. Since that date the IACHR has received thousands of petitions and has processed in excess of 12,000 individual cases.
In 1969, the guiding principles behind the American Declaration were taken, reshaped, and restated in the American Convention on Human Rights. The Convention defines the human rights that the states parties are required to respect and guarantee, and it also ordered the establishment of the Inter-American Court of Human Rights. It is currently binding on 24 of the OAS’s 35 member states.
 Functions of the Inter-American Commission
The main task of the IACHR is to promote the observance and defense of human rights in the Americas.
In pursuit of this mandate it:
- Receives, analyzes, and investigates individual petitions alleging violations of specific human rights protected by the American Convention on Human Rights.
- Works to resolve petitions in a collaborative way that is amiable to both parties.
- Monitors the general human rights situation in the OAS’s member states and, when necessary, prepares and publishes country-specific human rights reports.
- Conducts on-site visits to examine members’ general human rights situation or to investigate specific cases.
- Encourages public awareness about human rights and related issues throughout the hemisphere.
- Holds conferences, seminars, and meetings with governments, NGOs, academic institutions, etc. to inform and raise awareness about issues relating to the inter-American human rights system.
- Issues member states with recommendations that, if adopted, would further the cause of human rights protection.
- Requests that states adopt precautionary measures to prevent serious and irreparable harm to human rights in urgent cases.
- Refers cases to the Inter-American Court of Human Rights, and litigates those same cases before the Court.
- Asks the Inter-American Court to provide advisory opinions on matters relating to the interpretation of the Convention or other related instruments.
 Rapporteurships and Units
The IACHR has created several Rapporteurships and one Special Rapporteurship to monitor OAS states’ compliance with inter-American human rights treaties in the following areas:
- Special Rapporteur on Migrant Workers and their Families
- Special Rapporteur on the Rights of WomenIt was the first Rapporteurship created by the IACHR (in 1994)
- Special Rapporteur on the Rights of the Child
- Rapporteurship on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (no Website in English, Spanish: http://www.cidh.org/Indigenas/Default.htm)
- Rapporteurship on the Rights of Persons Deprived of Liberty (no Website in English, Spanish: http://www.cidh.org/PRIVADAS/default.htm)
- Rapporteuship on the Rights of Afro-Descendants and against Racial Discrimination (no Website)
- Special Rapporteur for Freedom of Expression It is the only Special Rapporteurship of the IACHR, meaning that it has a Rapporteur dedicated full-time to the job. The other Rapporteurships are in the hands of the Commissioners, who have other functions at the IACHR and also their own jobs in their home-countries, since their work as Commissioners is unpaid.
The Commission processes petitions lodged with it pursuant to its Rules of Procedure.
Petitions may be filed by states, NGOs or individuals. Unlike most court filings, petitions are confidential documents and are not made public. Petitions must meet three requirements; domestic remedies must have already been tried and failed (exhaustion), petitions must be filed with in six months of the last action taken in a domestic system (timeliness), petitions can not be before another court (duplication of procedure).
Once a petition has been filed, it follows the following procedure:
- Petition is forwarded to the Secretariat and reviewed for completeness; if complete, it is registered and is given a case number. This is where the state is notified of the petition.
- Petition reviewed for admissibility.
- The Commission tries to find a friendly settlement.
- If no settlement is found, then briefs are filed by each side on the merits of the case.
- The Commission then files a report on the merits, known as an Article 50 report from relevant article of the Convention. This is a basically a ruling by the Commission with recommendations on how to solve the conflict. The Article 50 report is sent to the state. This is a confidential report; the petitioner does not get a full copy of this report.
- The state is given two months to comply with the recommendations of the report.
- The petitioner then has one month to file a petition asking for the issue to be sent to the Inter-American Court (only applicable if the State in question has recognized the competence of the Inter-American Court).
- The Commission has three months, from the date the Article 50 report is given to the state, to make either publish the Article 50 report or to send the case to the Inter-American Court of Human Rights. Alternatively, the Commission can also choose to monitor the situation. The American Convention establishes that if the report is not submitted to the Court within three months it may not be submitted in the future, but if the State asks for more time in order to comply with the recommendations of the Article 50 report, the Commission might grant it on the condition that the State signs a waiver on this requirement.
 Composition of the Inter-American Commission
The IACHR’s ranking officers are its seven commissioners. The commissioners are elected by the OAS General Assembly, for four-year terms, with the possibility of reelection on one occasion, for a maximum period in office of eight years. They serve in a personal capacity and are not considered to represent their countries of origin but rather “all the member countries of the Organization” (Art. 35 of the Convention). The Convention (Art. 34) says that they must “be persons of high moral character and recognized competence in the field of human rights”. No two nationals of the same member state may be commissioners simultaneously (Art. 37), and commissioners are required to refrain from participating in the discussion of cases involving their home countries.
 Current Commissioners
|Luz Patricia Mejía Guerrero||Venezuela||Commissioner||2007||2008–2011|
|Felipe González Morales||Chile||Chair||2007||2008–2011|
|Paulo Sérgio Pinheiro||Brazil||First Vice Chair||2003|
|María Silvia Guillén||El Salvador||Commissioner||2010||2010–2011|
|Rodrigo Escobar Gil||Colombia||Commissioner||2010||2010–2013|
|Dinah Shelton||USA||Second Vice Chair||2010||2010–2013|
|Jesús Orozco Henríquez||Mexico||Commissioner||2010||2010–2013|
|Source: IACHR elects officers (16 March 2009). See also: IACHR distributes rapporteurships (4 March 2008).|