EmergencyFree people vs. police statePanic 2020

Covid-19 judge leads secretive TN judicial group, hopes to build ‘public trust’

Pamela Fleenor is sworn in Sept. 1, 2022, in Chattanooga. One hundred and four thousand people have died from an illegal drug injection program in a pseudo-emergency but for her judicial policy favoring Gov. Bill Lee and an unconstitutional biosecurity state. (Photo Shelia Harding Cannon)

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Jan. 19, 2023 — The Tennessee judge who blocked an effort to force Gov. Bill Lee to abandon a state of emergency under CV-19 and who domesticated the U.S. government’s mRNA jab deployment says she wants to “increase the public confidence and trust in the court system.”

By David Tulis / NoogaRadio Network

State judges elected Hamilton County chancery court judge Pamela Fleenor in June 2021 to lead a secretive group that requires attendance of every judge in the state, from city court judges to appellate judges — even district attorneys participate. The jurists debate legal issues, assess trends, propose bills, discuss lobbying, hear lectures of how to handle various sorts of citizens, and meet for other purposes.

In November 2021 in Franklin city court judges were treated to a three-part lecture from a secret speaker telling them how to deal with “sovereign citizens.” News editor Dan McCaleb of The Center Square is suing the AOC, the administrator of the courts, in U.S. district court in Nashville to force the conferences to be open to the public after the AOC went into a lockdown over press coverage leading to a radio reporter’s arrest. 

“It is important that we restore and increase the public confidence and trust in the court system,” Chancellor Fleenor says. “I want to focus on the integrity and impartiality of the system. We have good judges in our state courts who are making impartial decisions based on the admissible evidence and the applicable law. These decisions are not made with bias nor made on a whim. Judges write their decisions, and the court speaks through its orders. The order explains why the court did what it did.”

‘Great things in our communities’

Judge Fleenor clung to the case State ex rel. David Jonathan Tulis v. Bill Lee, governor of Tennessee, et al 201 days, a case that should have been resolved under equity rules in two weeks, as it is an emergency petition regarding verified irreparable harm. She rejected the petitioner, saying he had not been harmed by Gov. Bill Lee’s executive orders starting March 12, 2020, and that officials have no duty to obey state law.

The AOC says “helping educate the public on the role of courts is just one goal” of the organization. 

“We have good judges in our state courts who are making impartial decisions based on the admissible evidence and the applicable law. These decisions are not made with bias nor made on a whim.”

Chancery court judge pamela fleenor

“Anytime I am involved in an organization,” Judge Fleenor says, “I pour myself into it. “We have wonderful judges who are doing great things in their communities.” 

“We live in a great state,” the judge says. “Being part of TJC has taught me appreciation for my state and the other judges. We are all in this together and we need to support each other.”

‘Priceless relationships’

At the conferences judges confer with one another on cases. As she fought this relator’s petition for Covid-19 fraud relief more than six months, she became the state’s expert on so-called pandemic litigation. After conferring with her on policy, judges voted her TJC president out of respect for her handling the case.

“Because of the pandemic, social distancing and virtual conferences as well as so many retirements and new judges coming on after the August 2022 election, it is essential we come together,” Judge Fleenor says. 

“The relationships are priceless. Judges cannot talk about cases to anyone because it is confidential — not lawyers, not your family. But you can talk to other judges. It helps to know someone else is going through this too.”

The mass death that has rolled through the population thanks to Judge Fleenor’s upholding judicial policy rather than the law at T.C.A. § 68-5-104 is something she is prepared to face, when litigation from the public health debacle finally ignites in Hamilton County. 

Already 104,400 people have died from CV-19 jabs in a project launched late 2020. Injuries reported to the federal government have passed 1.3 million, according to VAERS, the FDA’s vaccine adverse event reporting system. 

“Judges are often taking care of the most vulnerable people in our community. It takes a lot of compassion,” says Chancellor Fleenor, who often deals with family woes and squabbles. 

“I hope that people leave the courtroom in a better frame of mind than when they come in, especially in conservator cases. They are under stress, this is not something they chose. I think most of the time they feel they had their day in court and justice was done. They feel their loved one was cared for and will be cared for. It is very rewarding.”

Denying every motion of the relator in the CV-19 fraud case, Judge Fleenor issued four orders of dismissal and duns this reporter F$11,000 for the county’s legal bill. The state supreme court justices dismissed the case Oct. 19 after rejecting two bids that they disqualify and recuse, as four of the five justices were co-signers with Gov. Lee in the shutdown.

The injustice is traced in the Tulis case, reported as follows: State ex rel. Tulis v. Lee, No. E202100436COAR3CV, 2022 WL 1612844 (Tenn. Ct. App. May 23, 2022), appeal denied (Oct. 20, 2022)

Source: Chancellor Fleenor serving as TJC president, Oct. 6, 2022. https://www.tncourts.gov/press/2022/10/06/chancellor-fleenor-serving-tjc-president

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