Gilbert Marosi, Artist, Files a Complaint with the California Attorney General Against the California Commission for Judicial Performance
(PRWEB) May 30, 2012
Artist Gilbert Marosi has filed a complaint with the California Attorney General against Counsel Victoria B. Hensley and the panel of Judges of the Commission for Judicial Performance and allegedly covering up actions by four judges of Monterey Superior Court (case M108347).
According to the complaint to the Attorney General, the CJP (Commission for Judicial Performance) allegedly disregarded the public safety of the people of the state of California by allowing Judges who violate the laws of the State of California to continue to rule as judges.
According to Court documents, the actions of the CJP and that of CJP Counsel Henley are allegedly violations of the Federal and California Penal Code. See Attached link, Commission complaint & exhibits
According to court documents, in August 2009 Gilbert Marosi contracted with Carlos Porras, the owner On August 2009, Gilbert Marosi contracted with Carlos Porras, the owner of Canapo Gallery in Carmel to consign forty paintings. Porras sold two paintings for $5,000 but allegedly refused to pay the appropriate commission. Marosi sued Porras in Palo Alto Small Claims Court in February, 2010 (case # 211SC008068). The case lasted one and half years.
On October 2010, Porras sued Marosi for slander in the county of Monterey, case M108347. According to court transcripts, Marosi contended the case should have been dismissed since the proper jurisdiction for that case was Marosi’s residence in Santa Clara County.
Marosi filed a complaint with the CJP against Judges Kay Kingsley and Lydia Villareal, because the judges allegedly denied Marosi due process in the court of his Jurisdiction on which is Santa Clara County(case M108347).
Court documents show that at the first hearing Villareal refused to dismiss the case in Monterey County although she was allegedly out of jurisdiction and she knew Marosi's residence was Santa Clara County.
Court documents also show that at the second hearing, Kingsley, Monterey Presiding Judge again refused to dismiss the case. Kingsley ruled that the proper venue should be Monterey County.
The complaint with the CJP alleges that the same Judges allegedly forced him to answer and appear for one and a half year in Monterey. These actions, the complaint details, show obstruction of justice, abuse of power, conspiracy and perjury, and are violations of the Federal and Penal Code of California.
This complaint was submitted to the CJP in Oct. 15, 2011. On Feb. 7, 2012, a letter by the CJP stated no support for impropriety and no further action would be taken by the CJP. The latest complaint shows that Marosi then sent additional information that this case was being appealed in Santa Clara County, there was a stay on any further proceedings in Monterey. Court documents show that the above judges had all been formally recused.
The Monterey Superior Court continued proceedings. Marosi alleged in court that this constitutes four violations of the Federal and California penal Code.
Marosi also requested to the CJP a transcript of the Hearing concerning the above judges.
In a reply letter, The Director–Chief counsel, Victoria B Hensley reiterated that the commission would not take further action and allegedly refused to furnish a transcript of the hearing proceeding, claiming confidentiality under Commission rule 102.
However the California Constitution, article VI, section 18(i) (I) The Commission's rules provide that complaints and investigations are confidential, subject to certain exceptions, for example, when public safety may be compromised, when information reveals possible criminal conduct.
Marosi requested to the Attorney General an investigation of the panel of the Commission and impeachment of all Judges making up the panel.
Marosi requests the establishment of a panel of lay Citizens to monitor the performance of the Commission for Judicial Performance.