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Re: “Why Was a Wake County Woman’s Lawsuit Settled Against Her Will?


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Posted by fitzpitz on 05/31/2016 at 11:09 AM

Re: “Why Was a Wake County Woman’s Lawsuit Settled Against Her Will?

Abe JOnes' Paralegal and Notary sent me an e-mail on February 2, 2016(That I have saved) stating that Jones was still my GAL(Although Court documents state that Jones was appointed as a GAL just for my case of housing discrimination against Wake County) On February 25, 2015, the same Paralegal stated that Abe Jones CEASED BEING THE GAL ON DECEMBER 8, 2016(A date that has never came yet!) Apparently she meant to e-mail and state the date as being December 8, 2015(After he wrongfully settled the case) When this Paralegal stated on February 2, 2016 that Jones was still the GAL, she stated that Jones was inquiring as to why I had relinquished the housing assistance voucher. In the e-mail his Paralegal also inquired as to where I would be living! On a settlement document, Jones' Paralegal said that I was in the presence of Abe Jones, reading the settlement document and agreeing to such under oath! I HAVE NEVER BEEN IN THE PRESENCE OF ABRAHAM JONES AND A PARALEGAL! Later in an e-mail his Notary and Paralegal stated that I

Posted by fitzpitz on 05/31/2016 at 11:07 AM

Re: “Why Was a Wake County Woman’s Lawsuit Settled Against Her Will?

Please do a Google search on "Why Abe Jones lost".

Posted by fitzpitz on 05/31/2016 at 10:59 AM

Re: “Why Was a Wake County Woman’s Lawsuit Settled Against Her Will?

On information and belief, Attorney Abraham Jones who settled Denise Fitzpatrick's case against her will is now running for a position of Appelate Court Justice! Justice, you have got to be kidding! After the Wake County Judge denied Wake County's motion to dismiss the lawsuit, he scheduled a trial. Abe Jones, in what I call, harrassment, harassed me for nearly 6 months to settle the case without any form of compensatory damages of which his long term friend, Attorney Suzanne Chester filed the lawsuit on my behalf in a prayer for, settled the case right after the Wake County Judge scheduled the hearing. For reasons well warranted, I feel that Chester and Jones who I feel were in all reality for Wake County never intended for the case to go as far as the cross examination of Wake County. They though that they could get me to settle. Chester first harassed me to settle without compensatory damages(Possible "Punitive" damages to deter Wake County from doing the same or similar things to others) and then along with Jones and when continued to refuse, Chester pushed for a Guardian Ad Litem, who was appointed just to get the case settled. The findings of the court were that I "Clearly" established a "Prima Facie" right to the relief sought. If Chester was not going to further represent me in the case all of the way to the hearing, then she should not have never promised such. She motioned to withdraw from representing me right after she performed the cross examination of Wanda Teel, of WCHS. Chester called my granting of my motion for Preliminary Injunction, "GOOD NEWS", she then motioned to withdraw days after we had further proof of the discrimination. When it was clearly obvious to me that Chester was really for Wake County, I asked her to motion to withdraw. Chester then stated in an e-mail for me to fight discrimination. She promised in texts messages and e-mails(That I have saved, still) that she would prepare for trial, discovery, etc; She lied and did not further do as she stated. I feel too that she breached her, "Contractual Duty" and is in violation of the North Carolina Professional Code of Conduct and is also in violation of my NC Constitutional Rights and my United States Constitution Rights, by denying me, "Due Process of Law" as in a jury trial. Chester stated many falsehoods in her e-mails to me.

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Posted by fitzpitz on 05/31/2016 at 10:58 AM

Re: “Abe Jones

Why Was a Wake County Woman’s Lawsuit Settled Against Her Will?
By Jane Porter
Denise Fitzpatrick is in a struggle with Wake County to secure housing for her and her son, Julian Coatley.
Photo by Alex Boerner
Denise Fitzpatrick is in a struggle with Wake County to secure housing for her and her son, Julian Coatley. If anyone has interest in donating to this struggling and loving family, please go to It will be greatly appreciated.
It started with an argument. No punches thrown, just words exchanged.
Denise Fitzpatrick, a petite, primly dressed African-American woman, now sixty-one, went to use the restroom at the Cornerstone Day Center, a publicly funded, Wake County-owned facility in downtown Raleigh that provides services such as mental-health and substance-abuse treatment to the homeless.
It was August 2014, and Fitzpatrick had swung by Cornerstone to pick up her mail with her son, Julian, now thirty-four, who has been diagnosed with schizophrenia. They were homeless—and had been, on and off, for the previous two years. At the time, they were living out of a storage unit.
When she returned from the restroom, Julian was in the Cornerstone lobby, arguing with another homeless man. The man was cursing at Julian, Fitzpatrick says.
"It was M F this and F you, you stepped on my bag, M F this, that, and the other," Fitzpatrick recalls. "He was saying, 'Let's take this outside.'"
Staff members and security guards later told Fitzpatrick that Julian had stepped on the man's bag. Julian apologized, they said, but the man wouldn't accept his apology. As Fitzpatrick was leading her son out of the building to cool down, the man continued to yell at him. Julian picked up a metal trashcan and slammed it to the ground. It was an uncharacteristic outburst, Fitzpatrick says.
For this infraction, Julian was barred from the Cornerstone premises for twenty-eight days, in accordance with the center's policy. Fitzpatrick sent Julian to a crisis center and had his medications adjusted.
From the county's perspective, this should have been the end of it.
Fitzpatrick thought it was.
She continued to utilize Cornerstone's services. A month later, she signed into Shelter Plus Care, a program funded by the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development that provides rental subsidies and support services to homeless people with disabilities, including mental illnesses. Fitzpatrick has been diagnosed with depression, anxiety, and obsessive-compulsive disorder.
She was approved for the program, which currently has about two hundred participants in Wake County. On October 14, 2014, she attended an orientation and signed a document outlining expectations for voucher participants. According to the form, Fitzpatrick could request that her son be allowed to live with her, and she agreed to monthly visits with her caseworker. In exchange, Wake County would cover 100 percent of her rent—which turned out to be $655 a month—plus her utilities.
But after Fitzpatrick made it clear that she wanted her son to come live with her, things started to unravel.
A social worker told Fitzpatrick that Julian couldn't live with her because his behavior was threatening to himself or others. Another Cornerstone employee told Fitzpatrick she would have to apply for a different program if she wanted her son to live with her. Yet another told her she would have to live by herself for a year before she could have her son move in.
To Fitzpatrick, these responses contradicted the rules she'd agreed to follow. Neither the form she signed nor any of the paperwork she received said anything about behavior beyond prohibitions on alcohol and drug use. Instead, she thought county officials were discriminating against Julian because of his mental-health problems—and that, to her mind, constituted a violation of the Fair Housing Act.
The law makes it illegal for otherwise qualified individuals with a disability— including a mental impairment—to be excluded from federally funded programs because of their disability or the disability of anyone associated with them. Fitzpatrick maintained that Julian was not a threat to anyone, yet the county refused to let him live with her.
In November, Fitzpatrick filed a complaint with HUD, the North Carolina Human Relations Commission, and Legal Aid of North Carolina's Fair Housing Project. That kicked off what Fitzpatrick describes as months of harassment and discrimination against her by Wake County employees, culminating in a lawsuit brought against her by her landlord after the county revoked her voucher and a countersuit she filed against Wake County. That, in turn, led to a settlement she didn't want but was forced into by her court-appointed guardian, a former Wake County judge, after she was declared unable to manage her own affairs—a decision, it seems, prompted in part by her insistence on taking her case to trial.
Fitzpatrick's story sheds light on just how challenging it is for people like her to find normal, stable housing where they can live independent lives. It also raises questions about the kinds of decisions social workers and bureaucrats should be allowed to make on behalf of people with disabilities, and about under what circumstances individuals should lose their legal autonomy.
"I am crying out for justice," Fitzpatrick says. "I am crying out for fair treatment to whoever listens. It isn't fair for my son to be in adult care, begging to come home. Justice to me means fair treatment—that we should be compensated for our damages."
Four years ago, Fitzpatrick and Julian lived together in a rent-to-own home in Atlanta. Julian's schizophrenia, with which he'd been diagnosed at eighteen, had escalated, and Fitzpatrick often came home from her job as a receptionist to find that he'd been pacing the streets of their neighborhood. She quit work to care for him.
Fitzpatrick became Julian's guardian in 2013, shortly after they moved to the Triangle. Fitzpatrick wanted to be able to sign off on his medical decisions. She struggled to find housing, and they ended up staying with a niece in Knightdale. The situation soon became untenable. Julian stayed up all night and ate and slept at odd times; that irked the niece's husband, who wanted them gone, Fitzpatrick says.
So, for the rest of 2013 and most of 2014, they lived together in hotel rooms when they had money and out of storage units when they didn't. Julian was hospitalized a few times and lived intermittently at crisis centers and group homes. Fitzpatrick would stay in shelters when he was away.
After enrolling in Shelter Plus Care, Fitzpatrick signed a lease for a one-bedroom unit at the Montecito Apartments, a complex of brick buildings on Colby Drive in North Raleigh, in December 2014. Based on the assurances she says county officials gave her, she assumed she'd be allowed to have her son move in with her.
click to enlarge Julian Coatley, Fitzpatrick's son. - PHOTO BY ALEX BOERNER

Photo by Alex Boerner
Julian Coatley, Fitzpatrick's son.

County officials had other ideas.
"The program is designed to assist the eligible applicant to establish and become stable before we entertain adding anyone else to the household," program assistant Wanda Teel wrote in an email, included in court documents, to caseworker Joanna Fullmer.
In January 2015, Fitzpatrick received a handwritten note from Fullmer, stating that Wake County would terminate her voucher if she didn't show up to a meeting at Teel's office. Teel followed up with several emails explaining that Fitzpatrick had signed the wrong paperwork in December. The correct paperwork, she said, required weekly instead of monthly caseworker visits. The new forms also would have required Fitzpatrick to wait two years before she could add a family member to her voucher.
But when Fitzpatrick met with Teel in March, Fitzpatrick says, Teel refused to let her see the new rules she was supposed to agree to. So Fitzpatrick refused to sign anything new. (Teel did not respond to the INDY's request for comment. As outlandish as Fitzpatrick's claim may seem, in a later ruling, Wake County District Court Judge Ned Mangum found it to be true.)
Because Julian wasn't allowed to live with her, Fitzpatrick lost guardianship; in March, Julian was discharged from a county crisis center, where he'd gone a few months earlier after having suicidal thoughts, and sent to an adult-care home in Durham. And because Fitzpatrick had refused to sign Teel's paperwork, she received a notice that, effective May 31, 2015, Wake County would be terminating her housing voucher.
Federal regulations state that, under Shelter Plus Care, assistance can only be revoked in severe cases. The county cited Fitzpatrick's failure to complete required paperwork, noncompliance with weekly visits (which Fitzpatrick never agreed to), and her absence from a required housing committee review.
May 31 came and went, but Fitzpatrick refused to leave her apartment. In June, Duke Energy cut off her utilities. She stayed anyway.
"I had already filed a complaint [with HUD and Legal Aid], and when they cut everything off, I didn't really have anywhere else to go," Fitzpatrick says. "I could have gone to a shelter ... but I just thought, this is wrong. My voucher was terminated wrongfully, and this needed to be in front of a judge. So I contacted Legal Aid again."
On June 18, Fitzpatrick received an eviction notice. She stayed put.
At Legal Aid, an attorney named Suzanne Chester picked up Fitzpatrick's case. Fitzpatrick told Chester that she wanted to sue the county because her mental illness had been exacerbated by stress.
"I was having chest pains, and I had to go to the ER," Fitzpatrick says. "They gave me more tests than you can think of—EKG, blood tests, a chest X-ray. They said it is stress related, because they couldn't find anything else that was wrong."
In a July 19 email, Chester advised Fitzpatrick to be evaluated by a psychologist. An affidavit from a mental-health provider, she said, would be crucial for the case to be successful. So therapist Lauren Bridges assessed her. According to an affidavit, Bridges determined that Fitzpatrick "is at risk for recurrent episodes of heightened anxiety, paranoia and underlying mood symptoms" as a result of homelessness and "stressors related to the loss of her housing voucher."
In July, Chester and Fitzpatrick appealed Montecito's eviction order and sued Wake County for wrongful termination of Fitzpatrick's voucher. Chester wrote in Fitzpatrick's complaint that "deprivation of her right to enjoy housing with or without her son had caused her apprehension, embarrassment, humiliation and emotional distress."
Wake County countered with a motion to dismiss. But it also proposed a settlement that would retroactively reinstate Fitzpatrick's voucher, not require her to wait two years to add Julian, and dismiss Montecito's claims against her. In return, Fitzpatrick would agree to drop her complaints against the county and attend weekly meetings with a caseworker.
Fitzpatrick refused. In emails to Chester, she insisted that she wouldn't settle because she was sure the county had discriminated against her and she wanted compensation. In the emails, which Fitzpatrick provided to the INDY, Chester repeatedly advised her to settle, becoming evermore frustrated with her client. Finally, in August, Chester withdrew as Fitzpatrick's counsel, citing Fitzpatrick's refusal to accept a "reasonable" settlement.
Denise Fitzpatrick - PHOTO BY ALEX BOERNER

Photo by Alex Boerner
Denise Fitzpatrick

But before Chester exited the case, another district court judge, Debra Sasser, appointed Fitzpatrick a guardian ad litem, someone to act on Fitzpatrick's behalf. It's not clear from court records why this happened, but, under state law, guardians can be appointed to act on behalf of "insane or incompetent" people.
Fitzpatrick believes Chester used the therapist's affidavit—which states that she is "unable to trust information presented to her" and feels anxious and paranoid—to convince Sasser that Fitzpatrick was not capable of acting in her own best interest. Fitzpatrick points out that no records indicate that she is "insane or incompetent."
However, judges are allowed to use their discretion to decide whether someone is incapable of assisting herself in court.
"[Chester and another Legal Aid attorney] took me into a room and said, 'Look, they are going to appoint you a GAL," Fitzpatrick recalls. "'The judge is going to give you a GAL, and we want to choose who it is.' She said, 'I know a man that used to be a judge. We have been friends for twenty years.'"
(In an email, Chester defended her representation of Fitzpatrick. "In this case, what is in the public record is not indicative of all that transpired," she wrote. She said she could not elaborate because she is bound by state rules governing attorneys' professional conduct.)
The GAL they chose was Abraham Jones, a former Wake County Superior Court judge. Like Chester, Jones advised Fitzpatrick to accept the settlement. Again she refused. In October, Judge Mangum refused Wake County's motion to dismiss Fitzpatrick's case and scheduled a jury trial for December 2.
But that trial never happened.
"[Jones] came into the picture in August to settle this thing for Wake County," Fitzpatrick says. "He harassed me from August to December to settle, and then in December, the day before the trial, he motions the judge to dismiss the case."
Jones declined to comment for this story.
As Fitzpatrick's guardian, Jones could approve the settlement whether Fitzpatrick liked it or not—and that's what he did. As part of the agreement, Fitzpatrick's complaints to the Human Relations Commission and HUD were also dismissed.
Fitzpatrick's was one of 105 Wake County housing-discrimination complaints filed with the state Human Relations Commission between 2007 and 2015, according to county records. In a presentation prepared ahead of a county commission work session on Monday, staffers said the county lacks the resources to investigate these complaints. The county is now considering whether to establish its own human relations committee to take on that task.
Fitzpatrick's story may be unique, in that she lost her autonomy for reasons that aren't immediately clear, but housing mentally ill people is a widespread problem, both in Wake County and throughout North Carolina.
In 2012, the U.S. Department of Justice sued North Carolina and a handful of other states for violating the Olmstead Act, which requires states to place people with mental disabilities in community settings where they can live independent lives. Per the terms of a settlement, the state has to ensure that at least three thousand people with mental illnesses living in adult-care homes are placed into "community-based supportive housing"—meaning homes and apartments—by 2020.
Ann Oshel, the community relations director at Alliance Behavioral Healthcare, a health network that provides services for the mentally ill, says that since the state settled the DOJ's lawsuit in August 2012, thirty-seven people with mental disabilities "have been waiting for months and months [for Wake County] to locate housing for them."
Put simply, landlords don't want them, even if they have housing assistance.
"The problem we have run into in Wake is that there is a competitive housing market anyway, so landlords have a choice of who to rent to. So the people we serve are less likely to be granted accommodation," Oshel says.
But for Fitzpatrick, finding a landlord wasn't the problem; it's more the vicious cycle of homelessness and unemployment that she's once again fallen into.
In January, Fitzpatrick relinquished the housing voucher her settlement afforded her. She says she no longer trusted the county and was too stressed to deal with its caseworkers. She landed a job at Waffle House, she says, but lost it because she couldn't arrange transportation to and from the women's shelter. She's still looking for work.
Julian remains in an adult-care home in Raleigh.
"He begs to come home, he wants to stay with me on the weekends," Fitzpatrick says, her voice breaking. "Whenever I start thinking about it, I get sentimental. I think about the fact that Wake County is authorized by the federal government to provide housing for mentally ill people with disabilities. We go in, we're homeless, living in storage units, hotels, and shelters. Then we're excluded because my son has a disability. It doesn't make sense. And it's illegal."
This article appeared in print with the headline "Autonomy Lost"


He is a thirty four year old male who has suffered with mental illness in the form of schizophrenia since the age of eighteen. We have had gone through many severe and very difficult and challenging times. We still experience such due to the illegalities of Wake County, Human Services in Raleigh, North Carolina. This County has a pattern of discrimination and state that they are a government agency, authorized by the federal Government to provide housing for the mentally ill who have been homeless, yet they excluded my son from housing because he has mental illness. WCHS Assistant Housing Director also denied me and my son, two reasonable accommodation requests, required by the Fair Housing Act of 1988.

This illegal action by the Wake County Human Services prompted me to file a lawsuit for violations of the Fair Housing Amendment Act of 1988, in November of 2014. A complaint that I amended in March of 2015 because of further violations of the Fair Housing Amendment Act(“FHAA”), 42 U.S.C 1985 (Interference with Civil Rights) 42 U.S.C. 1983, 1988 (Color of Law and vindication of Civil Rights) also section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, the Olmstead Act of 1999.

This case is also criminal interference with fair housing and Civil Rights under 18 U.S.C. 241, 242. Many U.S.C. codes have been violated by the Wake County Human Services in this case.
This extreme and devastating case of discrimination was in a court room in Raleigh, North Carolina for nearly six months and has consisted of six Attorneys who battled vigorously in the Court room, regards this case. After a cross examination of Wake County’s Assistant Housing Director , Wanda Teel, the presiding judge, Ned Mangum denied Wake County’s motion to dismiss such lawsuit.

I was then granted my motion for Preliminary Injunction, pending trial. This action resulted in the scheduling of a trial by Judge Ned Mangum of Wake County. The trial never came to be due to the illegal actions of an African American Attorney, a former Wake County Judge of 19 years, Attorney Abraham Penn Jones.
This Attorney and a Legal Aid so called, Fair Housing Project Attorney, Suzanne Chester harassed for nearly six months to settle the case on the terms of Wake County and without compensatory damages/Punitive damages, even though Suzanne Chester filed the lawsuit on my behalf for monetary damages.

Finally after their many attempts to force me to settle the case against my will, Attorney Abe Jones(Now, again, running for Supreme Court Justice, after being defeated in 2012) was appointed as a Guardian Ad litem, by Judge Debra Sasser (Prior to Judge, Ned Mangum), just for the settling of the lawsuit without compensatory damages. I am not and have never been adjudicated as being incompetent nor incapacitated. The Court stated after a cross examination of WCHS, that I clearly established a Prima Facie right to the relief sought.

Along with attempts for me to settle the case, Attorney Suzanne Chester promised to fight the case of discrimination stating to me in various means of contact that she would fight this case to the end, looking forward to the hearing. After Suzanne Chester performed the cross examination on WCHS’ Wanda Teel, called it good news when judge Mangum denied Wake County’s motion to dismiss the lawsuit and granted my motion for Preliminary Injunction, pending trial.

Shortly after the cross examination which proved further the discrimination, Suzanne Chester motioned to withdraw from the case. And was allowed to do so by Judge Debra Sasser. Attorney Jones who came into the case in August of 2015 to have it settled, and being appointed as a Guardian Ad Litem to do so, settled the case against my will without any form of compensatory damages. This very untruthful Attorney falsified and had falsified legal documents in doing so. His Notary Public and Paralegal wrote untrue statements in an e-mail, then admitted the falsehoods made by her in a later e-mail.

This very untruthful employee of Attorney Abraham Jones stated in an e-mail on February 2, 2015 that Abe Jones was still the Guardian Ad Litem when I relinquished the housing assistance to avoid continuing discrimination in the settlement, written by Attorney Jones, a man who is now running for a position in the appellate court here in Raleigh, North Carolina.
A race of which was lost by Abraham Jones in the year, 2012. Even though, Jones’ Paralegal stated on February 2, 2016 that he was still the GAL, on February 25, 2016, she sent me an e-mail stating the Attorney Jones ceased being the GAL on December 8, 2016, a date that has not yet come. Apparently she meant to write the date as being December 8, 2015.

On March 16, 2016, a popular media outlet, the Indy Week Newspaper printed the story, with my picture on the main and whole front cover of the paper and consisted of five pages of the story inside which also includes a large photograph of my son. This story can also be read online and is included in the Black Archives in Chapel Hill, North Carolina. In one of the court rooms for nearly six months, Attorney Suzanne Chester asked the presiding Judge to seal the documents in the case, but this was refused by myself and Judge Ned Mangum.

During the cross examination, Wanda Teel admitted the illegal discrimination in her answers, causing the faces of Wake County Attorneys to drop, as they turned away in embarrassment from their stares at me and began facing only one another. These Attorneys prior to this starred at me in the Court room as if to say, “Who is this woman who has challenged us, we have had 105 complaints of housing discrimination between 2007 and 2015 and this has never happened before this case of Denise Fitzpatrick. The court rooms for nearly six months were quite strange, awe filled the air, embarrassment, quietness, disgust and confusion by Wake County Human Services in Raleigh, North Carolina.

County Attorney Roger Askew stated in Court during one session, these words to the Judge “This case is very complex and difficult”. The case was not difficult, Wake County Human Services violated the Federal laws and that’s all there is to it. Attorney Askew also stated to the Judge, these words, “We don’t want this case in the media, we don’t want it in Public Records”.

For nearly six months, all Attorneys involved, went back and forth into different rooms in the Court, leaving me setting at the large table in front of the Court room. This case is in the County’s Public Records and for this reason, I have been informed that all names can be used in writing and having published my book which has caused extreme damages now and then. Wake County Human Services excluded the son from housing because he has a mental disability, then Wake County stripped me of my Legal Guardianship because I had no housing for the son.

My loved one was left in a crisis center for nearly three months, then placed in dangerous damaging and illegal conditions of a Family Care Home, miles away from me in Durham , North Carolina. At this time, I was issued a one bedroom apartment by Wake County Human Services. This action deprived me of enjoyment in housing which is also a violation of the “FHAA”.

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Posted by fitzpitz on 05/26/2016 at 3:47 PM

Re: “Why Wake County Judge Abe Jones lost


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Posted by fitzpitz on 04/26/2016 at 2:48 PM

Re: “Why Wake County Judge Abe Jones lost

Abe Jones has no right talking about Donald Stephens, perhaps he paid in advance in the way he settled my case against my will and he had his Paralegal and Notary Public to send me an e-mail on February 2, 2016 that he was my Guardian Ad Litem, but then sent me an email on Feb. 25, 2016 that he ceased being my Guardian Ad Litem on December 8, 2015! I have a document that it is stated that on December 2, 2015 that I under oath was in the presence with Jones and agreed with rules of a settlement! I have NEVER been in the presence of Abe Jones and a Notary Public. I was later sent an e-mail from his Paralegal that I was not in the presence of Jones on December 2, 2015! Further in reading my article on the website of INDY WEEK Newspaper(MARCH 16, 2016), you will find the story titled, "WHY WAS A WOMAN'S LAWSUIT SETTLED AGAINST HER WILL" You will read that the Legal Aid so called Attorney withdrew from the case of proven discrimination, in August of 2015, but this is incorrect. This dishonest Attorney did not withdraw until AFTER THE CROSS EXAMINATION ON SEPTEMEBR 29, 2016! WHICH SHOWED MORE PROOFS OF THE ILLEGAL ACTIONS OF WAKE COUNTY. WCHS' MOTION FOR DISMISSAL OF THE LAWSUIT WAS DENIED AND I WAS GRANTED MY MOTION FOR PRELIMINARY INNUNCTION PENDING TRIAL AND A DATE FOR HEARING WAS SCHEDULED. PLEASE READ THE ARTICLE TO FIND OUT WHY THE HEARING NEVER CAME TO BE! IT IS BECAUSE OF ABE JONES!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

1 like, 1 dislike
Posted by fitzpitz on 04/26/2016 at 2:45 PM

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