Neither Tennessee nor Georgia or the United States of America had/have the legal authority to deny Larry Neal or Mary Neal, being free people (13th Amendment), of the right to life, liberty, or the pursuit of happiness (which pursuit is curtailed while denied the right to privacy and freedom of expression), and the rights to full citizenship (14th Amendment), and the rights to equal protection of the laws (14th Amendment and Civil Rights Act of 1866), or to deprive Mary Neal of the right to vote in the 2008 election by following her everywhere, with police services denied, as intimidation and persecution for asserting the aforementioned rights (15th Amendment).
However, I assert that officials in State and Federal Government did and do collude to violate Larry Neal's and Mary Neal's rights that are protected under the 13th, 14th, and 15th Amendments to the U.S. Constitution and the Civil Rights Act of 1866, making co-conspirators, including officers of the court and officers of various Internet companies as well as police officials and other elected and appointed government officials, guilty of RICO Act racketeering and collusion against Larry Neal's and Mary Neal's rights not only under the U.S. Constitution but also under the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, the Americans with Disabilities Act, the Civil Rights of Institutionalized Persons Act (CRIPA), the Civil Rights Act, the Convention Against Torture, and Executive Order 13107, implementing human rights treaties.
Dred Scott v. Sandford, 60 U.S. 393 (1857), was a landmark decision by the U.S. Supreme Court in which the Court held that African Americans, whether enslaved or free, could not be American citizens and therefore had no standing to sue in federal court, and that the federal government had no power to regulate slavery in the federal territories acquired after the creation of the United States. The Dred Scott decision of 1857 was functionally superseded by the Civil Rights Act of 1866 and by the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution, which gave African Americans full citizenship.
The Thirteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution abolished slavery and involuntary servitude, except as punishment for a crime. On December 18, 1865, Secretary of State William H. Seward proclaimed its adoption. It was the first of the three Reconstruction Amendments adopted following the American Civil War.
The Civil Rights Act of 1866, 14 Stat. 27-30, enacted April 9, 1866, was the first United States federal law to define US citizenship and affirmed that all citizens were equally protected by the law. It was mainly intended to protect the civil rights of African-Americans, in the wake of the American Civil War.
The Fourteenth Amendment (July 9, 1868), Section 1. Section 1. All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside. No State shall make or enforce any law which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States; nor shall any State deprive any person of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law; nor deny to any person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws. The Citizenship Clause of the 14th Amendment provides a broad definition of citizenship, overruling the Supreme Court's decision in Dred Scott v. Sandford (1857), which had held that Americans descended from African slaves could not be citizens of the United States.
The Fifteenth Amendment (Amendment XV) to the United States Constitution prohibits the federal and state governments from denying a citizen the right to vote based on that citizen's "race, color, or previous condition of servitude." It was ratified on February 3, 1870, as the third and last of the Reconstruction Amendments.
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Wrongful Death of Larry Neal
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Assistance to the Incarcerated Mentally Ill
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