Tennessee Attorney Exposed for Crimes against Faith Based Christians
March 5, 2010
TELLICO PLAINS, Tenn., (christiansunite.com) -- A senior FBI public official said public corruption in Tennessee was "too extensive" to successfully prosecute while a Tennessee undercover law enforcement agent and state law enforcement instructor stated, "I really wanted to work in Tennessee, but I came to understand that Tennessee is an evil place and will stay that way as long as the corrupt justice system is protected by the likes of the TBI."
Dozens of documents, affidavits and evidence have been submitted by citizens via U.S. certified mail to the Tennessee Board of Professional Responsibility, a division of the Tennessee Supreme Court. This evidence clearly shows Monroe County Bar Association President Peter Alliman to knowingly have submitted false and misleading information to the courts in attempts to criminalize and defraud faith based Christians. According to court records it appears that Attorney Alliman also knowingly influenced and encouraged other members of the Tennessee Bar Association to participate in behavior which outwardly discriminated and slandered faith based Christians in Monroe County, Tennessee.
In September, 2008, Mr. Alliman was formally charged before congress with 29 counts of misconduct along with 14 other bar members relating to obstruction of justice. Title 18 USC Section 242 makes it a crime for a person acting under color of any law to willfully deprive a person of a right or privilege protected by the Constitution or laws of the United States. The federal statue covers acts under "color of law" that includes acts not only by federal, state, or local officials within the their lawful authority, but prosecutions done beyond the bounds of that official's lawful authority, if the acts are done while the official is purporting to or pretending to act in the performance of his/her official duties. Persons acting under color of law within Title 18 USC Section 242 include police officers, prisons guards and other law enforcement officials, as well as judges, care providers in public health facilities, and others who are acting as public officials. It is not necessary that the crime be motivated by animus toward the race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin of the victim.
Prosecutions under this statue were more common after the 1960's. A criminal prosecution under 18 USC 241 & 242 is carried out by the United States Attorney General and the US Department of Justice. This prevents a "friendly" prosecution by a local prosecutor that may be accused of favoritism.
Mr. Alliman is currently under investigation by the Tennessee Board of Professional Responsibility and several citizen advocacy organizations.
Every American Citizen is endowed with an inherent right and responsibility to hold public officials accountable. For further information visit: www.tnccc.com.