Saturday, January 11, 2014

Crime Reported to City Attorney: Leonard Cohen Stole From Me

From: Kelley Lynch <>
Date: Mon, Sep 9, 2013 at 6:23 PM
Subject: Re:
To: Francisco Suarez <>, "irs.commissioner" <>, Washington Field <>, ASKDOJ <>, "Kelly.Sopko" <>, "Doug.Davis" <>, Dennis <>, OIGCOMPL OIGCOMPL <>, MEDIA RELATIONS PIO <>, chaleffg <>, Vivienne Swanigan <>

To the IRS,

I realize that Streeter lied about everything, including my alleged
sticky fingers.  Cohen stole from me.  But these lunatics have
imprisoned me falsely before.  My speedy trial rights should now
stand.  What's going on with LA Superior Court?  They're very quick
when it comes to destroying your life, aiding and abetting theft,
setting you up, etc.  I want an IRS opinion on my exposure to criminal
liability, Streeter's  novel theory, and her comments about CRIMINAL

Was this an interference with an IRS investigation?  Clearly.  That's
why she lied to LAPD and the CA wanted me arrested again.  People want
the individuals involved in setting me up in prison.  Boies Schiller
was very clear about what they thought would happen.


On 9/9/13, Kelley Lynch <> wrote:
> P.S.  Francisco, this also exposed me to criminal prosecution since
> Streeter LIED and said I had sticky fingers, etc. and Cohen filed a
> THEFT LOSS that I discovered during trial and couldn't deal with until
> 2013.  So, there are speedy trial issues.
> On 9/9/13, Kelley Lynch <> wrote:
>> Francisco,
>> I still have NOT heard from LA Superior Court re. my motion to vacate
>> - re-assignment of a judge and hearing date for the motion.  Do I have
>> speedy trial rights?  I should.  My property is at jeopardy and they
>> have assigned me BAD DEBT which I think is illegal.  Lawyers think the
>> judgment itself is illegal.  I agree.  I want to speak to Steven
>> Machat about his views on this and will give him a call.
>> Kelley
>> Defendant’s Right to a Speedy Trial
>> Jeopardy is speedy.
>> View Transcript
>> Constitutional and Statutory Rights
>> Both the U.S. and the California Constitutions confer on defendants
>> the right to a speedy public trial. [US Const, amend VI; Cal Const,
>> art I, §15; see also PC §1382.] Penal Code §1382 codifies that right,
>> entitling defendants to a dismissal if certain time limits are
>> violated, unless the prosecution can show good cause.
>> Calendar Days v Court Days
>> When counting the number of days, under a given statute, by which you
>> must calendar a subsequent hearing, assume that you are to count
>> calendar days unless the statute expressly states “court days.” [GC
>> §6806.] Exclude the first day and include the last day. But if the
>> last day is a holiday, then exclude it. [CC §10.]
>> Setting Trial Dates When a Defendant Pleads Not Guilty
>> When a defendant pleads not guilty at arraignment, you must set [CRC
>> Rule 4.100]:
>>     the trial date, and
>>     deadlines for filing and service of motions and responses, as well
>> as their hearings.
>> Misdemeanor Cases
>> Unless they waive time, in-custody misdemeanor defendants must be
>> brought to trial within 30 days after their arraignment or entry of
>> plea, whichever occurs later. Out-of-custody misdemeanor defendants
>> must be brought to trial within 45 days after arraignment or entry of
>> plea, unless they waive time. [PC §1382(a)(3).] When a defendant
>> pleads guilty or no contest to a misdemeanor, judgment and sentencing
>> cannot be less than six hours, nor more than five days after the plea
>> unless the defendant waives time. [PC §1449.] In practice, you will
>> likely obtain a time waiver and impose misdemeanor sentences
>> immediately after the defendant pleads guilty.
>> Felony Cases
>> In felony cases, when a defendant pleads not guilty at arraignment,
>> you must set the date for the preliminary hearing, and unless both
>> sides waive time, the preliminary hearing must be held at least two
>> but no more than ten court days after the arraignment or the plea,
>> whichever comes later. [PC §§738, 859b.] Many courts also calendar
>> prehearing conferences a couple of days before the preliminary
>> hearing. The defendant must be brought to trial within 60 calendar
>> days after the arraignment on the information, assuming probable cause
>> is found and he or she is held to answer at the preliminary hearing.
>> [PC §1382(a)(2).]

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