The US Supreme Court is now completely controlled by the Illuminati Satanists. All of our judges
are working against America. They are all traitors to our Constitution. They are all part of the NWO
conspiracy to destroy America.
All of our lawyers are now Illuminati Satanists. In order to pass the bar and
become a lawyer, you have to become part of the illuminati. Getting past the bar is not possible unless you
agree to become a Satanic cult member.
One way in which the American court system is being destroyed in through abritration. Arbitration basically
means that legal issues are decided outside of court. This means that all the constitutional rights that
the founders wrote up in the bill of writes - things like due process - no longer apply in arbitration.
Today, employers routinely use arbitration to deny employees their rights. In order to obtain many jobs
people have to agree to unconstitutional arbitration. Often they don't realize they're giving these rights
up until later on when the company screws them over.
the last few years, it has become increasingly difficult to apply for a credit card, use a cellphone, get cable or Internet service, or shop online
without agreeing to private arbitration. The same applies to getting a job, renting a car or placing a relative in a nursing home.
By inserting individual arbitration clauses into a soaring number of consumer and employment contracts, companies like American Express devised a way to circumvent the courts and bar people from joining together in class-action lawsuits, realistically the only tool citizens have to fight illegal or deceitful business practices.
Among the class actions thrown out because of the clauses was one brought by Time Warner customers over charges they said mysteriously appeared on their bills and another against a travel booking website accused of conspiring to fix hotel prices. A top executive at Goldman Sachs who sued on behalf of bankers claiming sex discrimination was also blocked, as were African-American employees at Taco Bell restaurants who said they were denied promotions, forced to work the worst shifts and subjected to degrading comments.
Some state judges have called the class-action bans a "get out of jail free" card, because it is nearly impossible for one individual to take on a corporation with vast resources.
Patricia Rowe of Greenville, S.C., learned this firsthand when she initiated a class action against AT&T. Ms. Rowe, who was challenging a $600 fee for canceling her phone service, was among more than 900 AT&T customers in three states who complained about excessive charges, state records show. When the case was thrown out last year, she was forced to give up and pay the $600. Fighting AT&T on her own in arbitration, she said, would have cost far more.
By banning class actions, companies have essentially disabled consumer challenges to practices like predatory lending, wage theft and discrimination, court records show.
"This is among the most profound shifts in our legal history," William G. Young, a federal judge in Boston who was appointed by President Ronald Reagan, said in an interview. "Ominously, business has a good chance of opting out of the legal system altogether and misbehaving without reproach."
More than a decade in the making, the move to block class actions was engineered by a Wall Street-led coalition of credit card companies and retailers, according to interviews with coalition members and court records. Strategizing from law offices on Park Avenue and in Washington, members of the group came up with a plan to insulate themselves from the costly lawsuits. Their work culminated in two Supreme Court rulings, in 2011 and 2013, that enshrined the use of class-action bans in contracts. The decisions drew little attention outside legal circles, even though they upended decades of jurisprudence put in place to protect consumers and employees.
One of the players behind the scenes, The Times found, was John G. Roberts Jr., who as a private lawyer representing Discover Bank unsuccessfully petitioned the Supreme Court to hear a case involving class-action bans. By the time the Supreme Court handed down its favorable decisions, he was the chief justice.
Corporations said that class actions were not needed because arbitration enabled individuals to resolve their grievances easily. But court and arbitration records show the opposite has happened: Once blocked from going to court as a group, most people dropped their claims entirely.
The Times investigation was based on thousands of court records and interviews with hundreds of lawyers, corporate executives, judges, arbitrators and plaintiffs in 35 states.
Since no government agency tracks class actions, The Times examined federal cases filed between 2010 and 2014. Of 1,179 class actions that companies sought to push into arbitration, judges ruled in their favor in four out of every five cases.
In 2014 alone, judges upheld class-action bans in 134 out of 162 cases.
Some of the lawsuits involved small banking fees, including one brought by Citibank customers who said they were duped into buying insurance they were never eligible to use. Fees like this, multiplied over millions of customers, amount to billions of dollars in profits for companies.
Law enforcement officials say they have lost an essential tool for uncovering patterns of corporate abuse. In a letter last year to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, attorneys general in 16 states warned that "unlawful business practices" could flourish with the proliferation of class-action bans.
The consequences of arbitration clauses can be seen far beyond the financial sector. Even lawsuits that would not have been brought by a class have been forced out of the courts, according to the Times investigation. Taking Wall Street's lead, businesses — including obstetrics practices, private schools and funeral homes — have employed arbitration clauses to shield themselves from liability, interviews and arbitration and court records show.
Thousands of cases brought by single plaintiffs over fraud, wrongful death and rape are now being decided behind closed doors. And the rules of arbitration largely favor companies, which can even steer cases to friendly arbitrators, interviews and records show.
The sharp shift away from the civil justice system has barely registered with Americans. F. Paul Bland Jr., the executive director of Public Justice, a national consumer advocacy group, attributed this to the tangle of bans placed inside clauses added to contracts that no one reads in the first place.
"Corporations are allowed to strip people of their constitutional right to go to court," Mr. Bland said. "Imagine the reaction if you took away people's Second Amendment right to own a gun."
Recently this issue came before the Supreme Court. Rather than attempting to fix our legal system, the
illuminati Satanic Supreme Court made it official that Arbitration is now the law of the land. They completely
fucked over any notion of due process and basically told the founding fathers to go fuck themselves.
Future historians will view the Supreme Court's decision allowing companies to use arbitration clauses in contracts to prohibit workers from filing class-action suits as a major step backward, accelerating the move away from a public to a private system of justice and further limiting access to the public courts.
The consequences that follow the demise of employment-related class-action claims, moreover, include the following:
Claims may be too costly or time-consuming to pursue individually. As a result, employees will have little bargaining power against significant moneyed interests and repeat players.
Individual claims, decided in secret, rarely right wrongs that affect others; patterns of wrongdoing are hidden, and the public is kept in the dark.
Congress may have intended otherwise, but the reality is that arbitration, co-opted by companies, delivers costly, complex, time-consuming proceedings that not only intimidate individual claimants but also deny them procedural justice.
This decision will hurt working people, and, ultimately, consumers, victims of sexual harassment, nursing home patients and all citizens who seek justice for the harms they believe need to be made right.
Arbitration relies upon individual people to act like judges. All of the brilliant things like Due Process the founders created are
thrown out and some wanna be judge gets to arbitrarily decide a case.
This is already resulting in massive abuses against employees. Chipotler employees had filed a class action lawsuit against their
employer for massive wage theft.
Roughly 10,000 people who have worked for the burrito chain joined a 2014 lawsuit alleging the company systemically forced them to work "off the clock."
They claim that Chipotle gives its restaurants so little payroll that managers require employees to clock out and continue working or perform work before they clock in.
They're suing to recoup the money they claim Chipotle owes them for the uncompensated work.
(BTW, Chipotle is an evil illuminati company that is a huge fraud. Their food is not natural, all of their food claims
are blatant lies. They get away with all fo that because they are an illuminati Satanic company.)
The entire reason arbitration has been pushed so much the last couple of decades is because the court system has
gotten so expensive. But the reality of that is that the illuminati are making the court system expensive. Lawyers are massively
overpaid. Using the bar, the illuminati have artificially restricted the number of lawyers leading to greater and greater
salaries of lawyers.
At the time of the founding fathers, anyone could be a lawyer. People would go to whoever had the best reputation. This meant there
was no arbitrary limit on the amount of lawyers and hiring a lawyer was relatively affordable. Now Lawyers are all corrupt and work with other
lawyers to overbill their clients. There is no way to control corruption in the legal field since it's now an illuminati club of priveleged jews.