Article Image
News Link • Criminal Justice System

Judge refuses to allow 'necessity defense' in abortionist murder trial

• AP
A judge in Kansas says state law doesn't allow a so-called "necessity defense" in the trial of a man charged with killing one of the nation's few late-term abortion providers.

The ruling today was another blow to lawyers for 51-year-old Scott Roeder, who has confessed to shooting Dr. George Tiller on May 31 and says it was necessary to save unborn children. 

1 Comments in Response to

Comment by Eldon Warman
Entered on:

This is a very good example of the fact that judges see people who use the State owned legal identity name as being a slave belonging to the State.

A slave does not have the right to use the plea of 'necessity' when the 'necessity' is against an 'officer of the State', which a licensed medical doctor is. Just as an enlisted man in the military does not have the right to defend himself against an officer.

Only a ;free will adult man' has the right to use the plea of necessity, and also, it is only a free will adult man who has the duty and obligation under law to defend the undefended from an action of the taking of their life by murder, by a murderer. The crime by not defending in some manner is 'mis-prison of treason'.

But, that does not apply to a slave, unless it is done in disobedience to the will of the slave owner, and it is the slave owner/State which authorizes the murder of innocent and undefended babies in the womb.

Join us on our Social Networks:


Share this page with your friends on your favorite social network:

Purse.IO Save on All Amazon Purchases