Hunter’s critics say they are also troubled by the appearance of a conflict of interest over two business loans involving FAME Assistance Corp. and Randolph C. Dillon, the husband of Irma Brown Dillon, a top church officer and Los Angeles County Superior Court judge. Randolph Dillon said he took over the first loan in 2005 after buying the original loan recipient, Base Architecture & Engineering. He said he took out a second loan for $250,000 from First AME in January to support the firm’s expanding business at Los Angeles International Airport.
The first loan was for the same amount and was repaid in 2007, Dillon said, adding that he saw no conflict of interest. Hunter said neither he nor his wife was involved in either loan decision.
He said both were appropriately made, albeit without his knowledge, by the nonprofit corporation’s business loan committee.
- Los Angeles Times 8.2.09: Full Article HERE
WITHOUT HIS KNOWLEDGE?!
The following link will take you to documents sent to the attention to Denise
Brown “Hunter,” the first lady concubine of First AME Church here in Los Angeles c/o The FAME Assistance corporation.
This documentation is incontrovertible evidence that not only was John Hunter “aware” of the loans, he and his wife concubine were actively INVOLVED in the process. It can be ascertained that beyond the lie the Hunters told to the Los Angeles Times, Superior Court Judge Irma Brown Dillon should be removed given this financial impropriety. This is fraud.
The Mo’Kelly Report‘s spies have done it again!
It is time for a formal letter to be drafted concerning the removal of Judge Irma Brown Dillon from the bench. This information has since been forwarded to the Los Angeles Times, as it directly contradicts Hunter’s public stance on the issue.
How Do I File a Complaint?
Complaints must be in writing. You may use the Commission’s COMPLAINT FORM or write a letter to the Commission. Electronic filing of complaints is not available; complaints must be submitted to the commission office:
COMMISSION ON JUDICIAL PERFORMANCE
455 Golden Gate Avenue, Suite 14400
San Francisco, California 94102
If your complaint is about a subordinate judicial officer (an attorney employed by the court to serve as a court commissioner or referee), your complaint must first be directed to the court in which the subordinate judicial officer sits.
What Should Be in My Complaint?
- The name of the judge, court commissioner or referee.
- The court in which the judicial officer sits.
- A detailed description of the action or behavior that you believe is misconduct.*
- The names and telephone numbers of any witnesses to the events described.
- The date or dates on which the conduct occurred.
- The type of court case involved and your relationship to the case.
- If your complaint is about a court commissioner or referee, provide copies of your correspondence to and from the local court.
If a court document or an audio or video tape evidences the misconduct, you may submit a copy (do not send original documents) or mention it in your complaint.
What Types of Conduct Does the Commission Investigate?
Some examples of judicial misconduct are improper demeanor, failure to disqualify when the law requires, receipt of information about a case outside the presence of one party, abuse of contempt or sanctions, and delay in decision-making. Discipline has been categorized by Types of Misconduct.
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