Why do families file family court cases when the judges are so unprofessional?
The Bay County Courts in California are one of the most prestigious in the country, and it’s no surprise they’re in the top 10 for judicial misconduct in the nation.
While the courts have been embroiled in scandals and are now under a federal investigation, they are often cited as the most powerful and corrupt court system in the state.
Here are 10 reasons why the Bay County judges are out of control.
They hire the judges who have been accused of wrongdoing.
In 2012, the Bay and San Francisco counties began appointing judges to the court who had been convicted of criminal offenses, even if the charges were never proven in court.
Judges with convictions are often paid well, and sometimes even receive promotions and tenure in the court, but there’s nothing in the code of ethics for judges to disqualify themselves from public office.
This is a practice that’s now becoming a national issue, and is even a subject of an upcoming documentary.
The problem is, this practice is illegal.
The California Supreme Court ruled in 2014 that judges in the Bay should not be able to appoint or fire their own judges.
It was the first time a state court has ever ruled against the Bay’s own judges, and the case was ultimately dismissed in February 2018.
Judges have been known to hire out-of-state relatives.
In 2013, a judge named Ronald B. Jones was fired after his ex-wife, who was the only person who knew about his criminal history, came forward and said he’d been married for 25 years.
The court ordered that Jones not be appointed to a court in the county and asked the district attorney’s office to investigate the allegations.
The district attorney didn’t investigate Jones’ record, and he didn’t even have to testify at the hearing, and when Jones was later charged with the crime, he pleaded guilty to a lesser charge.
Jones has since been named a judge on the Bay court, and since then he’s also been known in court to hire relatives, and even to hire people who’ve been convicted in the past.
Judges often don’t have to take family visits.
The Bay court system has a very strict family visitation policy that requires judges to take a family visit at least once a year.
In 2018, the district attorneys office began enforcing this policy, and in 2016, a Bay judge ordered a judge to remove a judge who had refused to take his own children for a family visitation.
The judge was later convicted of misconduct and is now on probation.
Judges are often given the opportunity to dismiss charges.
A judge has the right to dismiss a criminal case at any time if he or she finds that there are “serious allegations that would be a matter of public concern.”
This is one of a number of ways judges can take advantage of this right, and judges are sometimes found to be abusing this power.
In 2015, a court clerk in San Jose County, California, was fired because she refused to give up the court clerk’s access to a computer that was being used by another judge.
The clerk was accused of being the judge’s mistress.
In the aftermath of this case, prosecutors told the court that the court was in crisis and needed a judge’s help.
This prompted a public outcry, and Judge J.R. Miller was removed from his position.
Judges routinely have their salaries and benefits garnished.
Judges can garnish the wages of those they hire, and pay out- of-state families are the most common.
In 2017, a San Francisco judge ordered an out-to-family judge to pay $50,000 to a woman who had filed a wrongful termination suit against him.
This judge had no legal training or experience, and had a history of frivolous lawsuits.
He was given a 90-day suspension, and was subsequently removed from the bench.
Judges frequently don’t take family court vacations.
In 2016, an out of-family attorney was fired for allegedly making inappropriate comments about a judge.
This attorney has since resigned from his job, and a judge was also disciplined for allegedly sending inappropriate text messages to a judge during a family court vacation.
Judges get a pay cut if they’re accused of sexual misconduct.
In 2014, a woman was fired from the Bay Court for sending sexually explicit text messages.
This was her first criminal case and the judge was accused, as was her former husband, of sexual harassment.
In order to avoid the legal consequences, she quit her job and sued the Bay judge.
A jury awarded her $1.5 million, but she lost in court, so the judge appealed and won.
This case is one example of how the Bay courts often abuse their power to retaliate against critics.
Judges regularly hire out their own relatives.
A Bay judge in 2017 reportedly paid his daughter $2,500 for a weekend visit to the Bay.
The woman had been hired as a public defender in the area, and her