Judge Allan Earl caused a bank to lose its credibility. For the last six months the Las Vegas Tribune has written articles concerning the Feeley legal case in Nevada. This case was filed as a District Court Case over misappropriation of money held in trust. The action was against the thief individually, and was not a Trust case. The Nevada judge ended up attempting to make the case a Trust case for the sole purpose of paying his lawyers in Nevada.
Judges in Nevada are elected and that requires campaign funds. To accomplish this scheme the judge ordered a New Hampshire home sold so that he could seize the money. The home was held in a New Hampshire
spendthrift Trust. The Las Vegas Tribune legal staff has researched the U.S. Supreme Court Decision, Hanson v. Denckla (1958). This controlling Ruling clearly establishes that one state does not have subject matter jurisdiction over another state’s Trust assets. This Decision is binding following the doctrine of stare decisis, and the Nevada Supreme Court must rule that the Nevada District Court did not have subject matter jurisdiction. All orders will be determined null and void, due to the New Hampshire real property not being in Nevada.
The other issue is a Cashier’s Check that Clark Feeley bought from People’s United Bank. Cashier’s Checks are negotiable instruments that have cash equivalency. Once issued, payment cannot be stopped except in the case of a lost, destroyed, or stolen Cashier’s Check.
The Judge and lawyers’ agenda in this case was to get paid. The Judge signed a fraudulent order attesting that the check was lost, destroyed, or stolen knowing that it was not true.
It appears to the staff at the Las Vegas Tribune that judges and lawyers schemed to enrich themselves from a multi-million dollar Trust and to accomplish this would require ignoring multiple Trust statutes in two states and violating U.S. Codes, resulting in bank fraud, both serious Class “A” Felonies committed under the color of law.
Twenty-four articles have been published thus far representing the national importance of the story directly concerning the integrity of the trust industry and cashier’s checks reliability.
The Feeley Case is especially interesting to the Las Vegas Tribune because there is nothing hidden. What Judge Allan Earl did was criminal, blatantly done under the color of law, thereby abusing his power. Judge Earl’s actions were blatant because no state in the Union can control another state’s property, especially that held in Trust.
In the Feeley Family Trust case, Judge Allan Earl issued a ruling that did not abide by a U.S. Supreme Court decision. He ordered real property that was not within his territory or jurisdiction to be sold.
The Trustee of the Feeley Family Trust, Clark Feeley, has been the subject of a series published in the Las Vegas Tribune for many weeks; and again, in this week’s story, maintains that… “the Trustee of the real property held and governed under the laws of New Hampshire was not obligated to obey a void order from a Court that lacked subject matter jurisdiction.”
There is no question that banking and Trust laws have been seriously violated by a Nevada District Court Judge. The Las Vegas Tribune is now interested in reporting the actions that will be taken to enforce the laws of the land. Lack of accountability of the Court system has been an important issue discussed at length, especially at election
time. This newspaper will be very concerned if the laws of the land are not enforced. An investigation needs to be launched concerning Judge Earl making fraudulent orders attesting that Cashier’s Checks are lost that are not and ordering property sold that is not within the borders of Nevada. These issues must be investigated, or something
is seriously wrong with a system that fails to enforce laws when judges violate them. Such a system would be on the way to failure with the complete loss of integrity.
Cashier’s Checks cannot have payment stopped once issued. People’s United Bank headquartered in Connecticut must honor their binding commitment to pay their Cashier’s Check in the possession of Clark Feeley. Cashier’s Checks are controlled by UCC regulations that have been enacted by the Connecticut Legislature. State enforcement officials must uphold their statutes if banks refuse to honor their binding commitments and fail to recognize the national importance of the negotiability of Cashier’s Checks. Cashier’s Checks carry such an
important place in the business of commerce that fines and penalties may be applicable against any banking institution that jeopardizes the reliability of such an instrument and causes bank industry credit to be called into question.