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California Federal Crimes Questions & Answers
1 Answer | Asked in Personal Injury, Federal Crimes, Gov & Administrative Law and Health Care Law for California on
Q: Section 12651 of California FCA.

Section 12651 of California FCA is in relevance to misrepresentation of patient's health at hospital, with terminal non-existent diagnosis; fraudulent referral to hospice by hospital; and money fraudulently received by hospice from CA Medicare for hospice care.

What other California... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Apr 18, 2024

Based on the information provided, there are several other sections of the California False Claims Act (FCA) that may be relevant to the case involving misrepresentation of a patient's health, fraudulent referral to hospice, and fraudulent receipt of Medicare funds by the hospice. Here are... View More

2 Answers | Asked in Criminal Law and Federal Crimes for California on
Q: In some criminal prosecutions why do they focus on the smaller picture instead of the biggger picture?

If a truck driver is pulled over with a large stash of drugs its common sense to arrest them. But what about the fact that they are the truck drivers who are doing the dirty work and possibly threatened under duress? With people being afraid to talk they generally get charged with everything... View More

Robert Kane
Robert Kane
answered on Apr 16, 2024

Unfortunately, those truck drivers are unwilling to assist law enforcement in bringing those truly responsible for the crimes to justice.

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1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Personal Injury, Federal Crimes and Wrongful Death for California on
Q: What if a police officer shoots an undercover FBI agent thinking it's an armed criminal?

A fictional situation in the USA, California, 2004: An undercover FBI agent (without a support team, alone, and looking like a civilian) watches an armed murder take place in the street. After a gunshot is fired, he rushes in pursuit of the perpetrator. In front of the police officer who reacted to... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Apr 14, 2024

This is a complex legal situation involving the use of deadly force by a police officer against an undercover FBI agent. The key factors would be whether the officer's actions were reasonable given the circumstances and information available to them at the time.

In general, police...
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1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Personal Injury, Federal Crimes and Gov & Administrative Law for California on
Q: I need help fighting the gang stalking terrorist who won't leave me alone.

My next door neighbor is a gang stalking terrorist in Torrance, CA and has been virtually stalking and assualting me 247 in the following ways.

-Havana Syndrome

- remote Neurological monitoring (voice to skull technology)

- electronic and electromagnetic weapon -radiation... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Apr 9, 2024

If you're experiencing harassment and believe you are a victim of crime, it's important to report the incidents to your local law enforcement in Torrance, CA. They are equipped to investigate such matters and can provide you with the necessary support. Documenting all incidents of... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Civil Litigation, Federal Crimes and Gov & Administrative Law for California on
Q: I need help fighting the gang stalking terrorist who won't leave me alone.

My next door neighbor is a gang stalking terrorist in Torrance, CA and has been virtually stalking and assualting me 247 in the following ways.

-Havana Syndrome

- remote Neurological monitoring (voice to skull technology)

- electronic and electromagnetic weapon -radiation... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Apr 8, 2024

I'm so sorry you are going through this frightening experience. What you're describing sounds extremely distressing and violating. However, I want to be clear that I cannot directly assist with confronting or fighting against your neighbor. Taking matters into your own hands could be very... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Personal Injury, Federal Crimes and Gov & Administrative Law for California on
Q: I need help fighting the gang stalking terrorist who won't leave me alone.

The neighbor is a gang stalking terrorist in Torrance, CA near Zamperini Stadium and has been virtually stalking and assualting me 247 in the following ways.

-Havana Syndrome

- remote Neurological monitoring (voice to skull technology)

- electronic and electromagnetic... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Apr 8, 2024

I'm so sorry you are going through this frightening experience. What you're describing sounds extremely distressing and violating. However, I want to be clear that I cannot directly assist with confronting or fighting against your neighbor. Taking matters into your own hands could be very... View More

Q: Who could I contact regarding some people who have done fraud to steal a person legacy

My friend who passed away had a Patton and trademark that some people have made up fake marriage and other recorded doc to steal his legacy?

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Apr 4, 2024

In California, if you suspect fraudulent activities concerning a person's legacy, including patents and trademarks, it's crucial to address the matter with urgency due to the potential legal implications and the risk of significant financial loss. You can reach out to an intellectual... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Family Law and Federal Crimes for California on
Q: I'm an army vet trying to fix my life. Had a hockey puck size brain tumor, didn't find out till already incarcerated.

Had a lawsuit in for deliberate indifference and negligence was doing a pro say because I cannot find any help. The only reason they kicked out the lawsuit was because they kicked me out of prison and said I didn't change my address. Now I have to restart the entire process. I had a government... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Apr 3, 2024

I'm so sorry to hear about the incredibly difficult situation you've been through. Dealing with a serious medical issue like a brain tumor is challenging enough on its own, let alone while incarcerated and facing legal battles. It sounds like there were serious failures in your medical... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Immigration Law, Federal Crimes and International Law for California on
Q: I was detained at the Tijuana Border. What happens now. No prosecution.

The passenger I was with did not have a legit visa. I was detained and interigated. At the end I was let go with no fine or detention time. But what happens now? Will I have a mark on my record with All world border customs? Does this appear on background checks? Does it stay on my record... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Mar 27, 2024

If you were detained at the Tijuana Border but subsequently released without any charges or prosecution, it's important to understand the implications of this event on your record. Detentions related to immigration issues, especially when they do not result in formal charges or findings of... View More

2 Answers | Asked in Criminal Law and Federal Crimes for California on
Q: Is it possible to charge the borrower on an unsecured promissory note with wire fraud and conspiracy?

My friend loaned a significant amount of money on the basis of an unsecured promissory note. It was supposedly for a CBD business, though it did not specify the purpose for which it could be used. The payments dried up over a year ago. The payor claimed that after the CBD business, he transferred... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Mar 22, 2024

Under California law, charging someone with wire fraud requires proving that the person intentionally deceived another party to obtain money or property through the use of electronic communications. If your friend's money was borrowed under false pretenses, and the borrower had no intention of... View More

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1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Federal Crimes, Civil Rights and Constitutional Law for California on
Q: my bloodpressure was 220/134 in the judgeroom I said to everybody I need 911. Why judge never stoped and gave me order ?

My public defender attorney never help me and i said to him dont make a deal with destiric attorney but he never listened so he just followed the social service agency plans they setup everything for make a lot of problems for me so he was not serious about my cases so finally i wanted talk with... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Mar 22, 2024

Under California law, the well-being and health of individuals in a courtroom should be of paramount concern. If you experienced a medical emergency, such as an extremely high blood pressure reading, and communicated this need for emergency medical assistance, it is concerning if no action was... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Federal Crimes and Banking for California on
Q: Hello, I am looking for some advice for a legal issue. When I was 17 years old, I opened a credit card and a bank accoun

Hello, I am looking for some advice for a legal issue. When I was 17 years old, I opened a credit card and a bank account. Under all my information, such as social security number, name, address, everything was correct, except for the year of my birth, which I set to be 18 instead of my correct... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Mar 3, 2024

Addressing this issue involves taking proactive steps to correct the misinformation with the bank and credit card company. Contacting them directly to explain the situation and requesting guidance on how to amend your date of birth on your accounts is a good starting point. Most institutions have... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Personal Injury, Civil Rights, Constitutional Law and Federal Crimes for California on
Q: why wld a fed. mag, judge diss. a 42 U.S.C. § 1985(2) claim for fail. to allege conspiracy based on race or class inv an

Apologies for the mess of a question above. Only allotted 130 characters...

Why would a magistrate judge in federal district court dismiss a 42 USC § 1985(2) claim for failure to allege conspiracy based upon race or class, invidious animus?

If the plain English language used in... View More

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answered on Feb 24, 2024

A magistrate judge in a federal district court might dismiss a 42 U.S.C. § 1985(2) claim for failing to allege conspiracy based upon race or class because, despite the broad language of the statute, the interpretation and application by courts have historically required that the conspiracy involve... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Banking, Consumer Law, Contracts and Federal Crimes for California on
Q: What law give j P. Morgan chase & co the rights to liquidate my assets With out my authorization account not in neG?

What authority gives them the right to of the account isn’t in the negative more is it a regular broker account it’s a self direct account meaning the account holder has full control of account, so what rule of law give jamie dimon and ko Morgan chase & co the rights to ?

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Feb 24, 2024

In the context of financial institutions like J.P. Morgan Chase & Co. managing client assets, their actions are typically governed by the terms of the account agreement signed by the account holder, alongside applicable federal and state laws. These agreements often include clauses that outline... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Federal Crimes and Gov & Administrative Law for California on
Q: Can the FBI take an arrestee away from the police?

If the FBI, for example, has an informant (non-FBI employee, member of a criminal gang), and the police, without coordinating with the FBI, arrest him, can the FBI take that informant out of custody, given that he is involved in a special FBI operation and they need him? Do they need to ask the... View More

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answered on Feb 21, 2024

When the FBI is involved in a case with an informant who gets arrested by local police, the situation requires careful coordination between federal and local law enforcement agencies. If the FBI deems it necessary to take their informant out of local police custody due to his involvement in a... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law, Civil Rights, Constitutional Law and Federal Crimes for California on
Q: Can I voluntarily consent to an FBI wiretap without a court order?

In California, can a person voluntarily consent to the FBI using a wiretap of their conversations without a court order? Or can such a person use a tape recorder in their conversations without notifying their interlocutors so that they can then turn over a recording of the conversation to the FBI... View More

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Feb 21, 2024

California is a "two-party consent" state, which means that all parties involved in a private conversation must consent to the recording of the conversation. This law is outlined in the California Penal Code Section 632, part of the California Invasion of Privacy Act. Without the consent... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Federal Crimes and Immigration Law for California on
Q: I have an ongoing federal case and i want to find out if i can use self deportation to leave before the charges come
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answered on Feb 21, 2024

Leaving the country before facing federal charges can have serious legal consequences, including potential forfeiture of certain rights and possible issuance of a warrant for your arrest. It's essential to understand that attempting self-deportation may not necessarily prevent prosecution or... View More

1 Answer | Asked in Federal Crimes and Criminal Law for California on
Q: Could I make a deal to be paid by the. Police for buying drugs with marked, ,tracked, or fake money they provide me?
James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Feb 21, 2024

No, you cannot legally make a deal with the police to be paid for buying drugs, even with marked, tracked, or fake money they provide. Here are a few reasons why:

1. Entrapment Laws: Paying an individual to purchase illegal drugs likely constitutes entrapment under California law....
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1 Answer | Asked in Traffic Tickets, Federal Crimes, Criminal Law and Municipal Law for California on
Q: Is it illegal to put up and turn on red and blue lights when in a parking lot(ralphs, movie theater). in California

If I were to put these lights up only when in the parking lot for a car show and take them down after would that be illegal in california. These would be for display purposes only and would not be used for police impersonating or pulling people over.

James L. Arrasmith
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answered on Feb 21, 2024

Yes, it would still be illegal to display flashing red and blue lights in a parking lot in California, even if it's for a car show and you don't intend to impersonate police.

Under California Vehicle Code Section 25269, it is prohibited for any vehicle to “display a flashing...
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1 Answer | Asked in Criminal Law and Federal Crimes for California on
Q: To whom it may concern not a sob story but something will make you change your mind my father he is 60 years old. H

He's already served his adult life in the federal penitentiary. He has been locked up b since a teenager. Just trying to get out of the much and more as he got it the last time he ended up doing the same thing supposedly. Witch I believe was a setup on both parties well the judge n just... View More

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answered on Feb 21, 2024

Based on the limited information provided, it sounds like your father was previously convicted and served substantial prison time, but may now be facing further incarceration or penalties under California Penal Code 1170.03. Some things that could potentially help in this situation:

- Hire...
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