Have you seen this woman?


She is Public enemy NUMBER ONE


She is guilty of 414 COUNTS OF KIDNAPPING

Now it is 463 counts of KIDNAPPING:


Kidnapping is a CAPITAL CRIME.


The penalty is the DEATH PENALTY.


There is no statute of limitations, and there is no judicial immunity--according to STATE laws, as well as the Patriot Act.


Female “judge” Barbara Walther is guilty of 463 counts of KIDNAPPING.


The fact that she did it under the color of law makes her MORE guilty, not less guilty.


She's about a BILLION times more guilty of kidnapping than Saddam Hussein was ever guilty of having weapons of mass destruction, AND SHE'S GUILTY OF 463 COUNTS.





From: [email protected] [mailto:[email protected]] On Behalf Of Rich Martin
Sent: Monday, May 26, 2008 10:06 PM
To: 1 the_ann_coulter_fan_club; 1.1 KarpetKittensSeanHannityZone; 1.1 vampirekillers; 2.5 AntiPresidentbush; 2.5 conservativevsliberal; 2.5 Neocon_Watch; 2.6 i_got_your_politics_right_here
Subject: [Vampirekillers] FW: [Slick-R] 2 of 3 Fwd: [JBirch] Texas seizure of polygamist-sect kids thrown out


Funny how the CPS counts. It was 463 plus two infants born in custody. Now it's 'over 440' children. The reason: a lot of the 'children' they captured earlier were adult citizens, like you and me. Oh, well, they were only detained a month and a half. Hope they have understanding employers, assuming they are not forbidden by the CPS if they want their babies back.


rich Martin


Rich Martin

GrayGhost <[email protected] net>  wrote:

From: 'GrayGhost' <[email protected] net>
Date: Thu, 22 May 2008 17:38:53 -0500
Subject: [JBirch] Texas seizure of polygamist-sect kids thrown out

http://www.heraldon line.com/ wire/nation/ story/579321. html

By MICHELLE ROBERTS · The Associated Press
Updated 05/22/08 - 6:24 PM |

In a ruling that could torpedo the case against the West Texas polygamist
sect, a state appeals court Thursday said authorities had no right to seize
more than 440 children in a raid on the splinter group's compound last
The Third Court of Appeals in Austin said the state failed to show the
youngsters were in any immediate danger, the only grounds in Texas law for
taking children from their parents without court action.

It was not clear when the children - now scattered in foster homes across
the state - might be returned to their parents. The ruling gave a
lower-court judge 10 days to release the youngsters from custody, but the
state could appeal to the Texas Supreme Court and block that.