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Quo Warranto Served on KY Board of Chaims' Chairman (April 16, '08 Update)

Special Announcement: The April 16, '08 quo warranto served upon Billy Goodman, now ex-Chairman of the KY. Board of Claims, has been carried-out. The Board's office reported that Goodman was removed from office in July 2008. James F. Sullivan has replaced Goodman as Chairman.

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In my administrative claim against Judge Judith K. Bartholomew, I ended-up serving a quo warranto upon the chairman of the KY Board of Claims, Billy Goodman. Chairman Goodman so-called dismissed my claim without even requiring the respondents (feasors), represented by the KY Attorney General's office (Jack Conway), to respond to my enumerated allegations, for this was denial of my due process by fraud and color-of-law. You cannot dismiss a claim; it can only be denied based on lawfully disputed evidence.

Recall that Judge Bartholomew committed fraud to dismiss my lawsuit against Stock Yards Bank. For a full background on this action, see updates on the motion-judgment scam: March 20, March 3, Feb. 25, Feb. 8, and Feb. 6, '08.

{The quo warranto is one of the six prerogative writs based in common-law (such as habeas corpus, writ-of-mandamus, etc.). Created by King Edward I in 1278 (England), today, it has developed into a person's right to directly challenge the illegal action of a governmental official. If the official cannot legally dispute allegations of impropriety, then a quo warranto requires that he / she be removed from office by law-enforcement (or another appropriate authority). You may not know about quo warrantos, because this powerful common-law writ is not discussed very much in legal circles. (See more at Wikipedia.)}