Article Image
News Link • How to Help

3 Men from the Bundy Ranch Standoff Face Years in Prison Despite the Case Being Dismissed.


Judge Gloria Navarro dismissed the underlying indictment in the USA v Cliven Bundy case that involved a standoff between Bundy and the Bureau of Land Management. The dismissal was based on the fact that the prosecution hid important evidence during the trial that, if known to the defense, would have proven the innocence of the defendants. Despite dropping charges for most of the remaining defendants, the ones who were tried first are still facing years of prison time. Please review the facts in this article and, if you agree that an injustice is being done, then sign the petition for a presidential pardon for these men. -GEG

Following the 2014 Bundy Ranch standoff against the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) that carried out what amounted to a military invasion and seizure of cattle, Larry Wooten, a whistleblower from the BLM, wrote a memo exposing that the BLM trespassed and used excessive force while impounding Bundy's cattle.  It was later revealed that the BLM had snipers overlooking the Bundy house during the weeks leading up to the standoff.

1 Comments in Response to

Comment by Ed Price
Entered on:

The simple answer is in the word "dismissed." When a case is dismissed, it simply means that it is not on the current agenda for trial action. Although the people who the case is dismissed for might go free, the freedom is as temporary as an accuser or prosecutor wants to allow the freedom. The answer is to make sure that the word "discharged" is used. - When you are set free by a jury, you are discharged. But if the judge proclaims dismissed rather than discharged, and if you accept it, you are agreeing with the judge that the courts can bring the matter up, again, later, if they want, no matter what the jury has said. If the judge won't proclaim the case "discharged," at your requirement, after the jury finds you not guilty, sue the judge for damages. What damages? Disobeying the jury. Amounts according to your desire, say, $1,000 per day, or $1 per second, that he will not change. Your damages are what it is worth to you. And stick with your demands against the judge.

Join us on our Social Networks:


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