04 February 2021

A Letter to the Editor by Perrin Lovett: In Defense of Madam Coroner

To Whom it May Concern, 

Normally, I go out of my way to avoid commenting on the political affairs of Newton County, happily deferring on said internal matters to the astute wisdom and knowledge of MB McCart, et al. However, the esteemed editor’s January 31st article about Madam Coroner and JPMorgan Chase caught my distant attention:

...JP Morgan Chase Bank, N.A., as Plaintiff, have filed a complaint w/ the Superior Court of Newton Co, State of Georgia, in an attempt to collect a purported debt in the amount of $12,156.74, against the current Coroner of Newton Co - Dorothea Y Bailey-Butts...

This may, in fact, be evidence of poor judgment on behalf of your Coroner and, by extension, you. She may run a poor office on the heels of running a dirty campaign. She may be evidence of the identity politics you fear. She may be this or that. I simply don’t care. She does not owe what she’s being sued for.

Okay, this is less a letter supporting her as it is an attack on a commercial bank. I read “JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. v. Dorothea Y. Bailey-Butts” as “Giant Satanic Corporate Crime Syndicate v. Human Being.” Right side of the “v” it is.

It may or may not be enlightening to see Exhibit “A,” as referenced in JPMC’s itty-bitty complaint. Previously, in the criminal state of Georgia and other collapsed jurisdictions, the banking mafia was known to submit in “evidence” unsigned or unattested affidavits or blank, non-contractual, unsigned, and generic terms of service. Then, the last thing they wanted was discovery or a trial, because, frequently, they had no proof whatsoever of any relationship between them and their living usury target. That may or may not be true in this frivolous case. JPMC has a very recent history of nefarious practices. Just a few months before suing Madam Coroner, it paid nearly $1 Billion to settle federal claims regarding spoofing (rigging) the precious metals markets. Could it be that it rigs consumer credit accounts as well? It really doesn’t matter. 

As I have written before, there is no real money in the remains of the United States. Despite receiving Lord only knows how much fiat assistance during the Fed’s recent repo mania and during and after the Great Recession - my wild guess would be hundreds of billions to singular trillions - and despite listing “assets” of several trillion dollars, JPMC has zero United States Dollars, lawful currency, to lend. Assuming, as weakly stated on its scanty, one-page shakedown complaint, that Madam Coroner did contract to borrow something and then did not repay it, the contract is void because there is and was nothing of real value to lend. The fake money for the alleged loan was created by the loan itself. Any proceeds loaned as such would necessarily fall outside the definition of a tangible corpus for legal purposes (yeah, I know, “law” in the USSA … har, har). Parties cannot contract for illegality, impossibility, or unconscionability. To make matters worse, JPMC charges interest on its fake loans, a sin. I know Christianity may be viewed with suspicion in some quarters, but usury falls under the Sixth Commandment, being a slow, partial form or murder. Madam Coroner, through the interest, is expected to sacrifice part of her life to repay that which never existed and which the evil bank did nothing and incurred no injury to accumulate, create, or loan. 

This is part of the very process I wrote about this week wherein the usurers stole and looted over $50 Trillion(!) in productive value from the people during less than the last half-century alone. In plain terms possibly appealing to the REAL Story crowd: JPMC is a vampire; the “money” they loaned never existed, and; by seeking payment, with interest, of what never existed, it seeks to enslave Madam Coroner, a woman of color(!), at best. My judgment is for the defendant and specifically against the plaintiff, which should be disincorporated, dispossessed, and driven from the land - tarred, and feathered. 

*By hilarious coincidence, your author is supposed to dine soon with a corporate executive from this very commercial banking monstrosity. She, having already artfully dodged the spoofing matter, might take poorly my opinions in this shame case. To laugh.

Perrin Lovett