EmergencyPanic 2020Persecutions

Scotus denies relief for TN in 878-day battle on CV-19 fraud

John Crawford of Tennessee administrator of the courts, right, orders journalist David Tulis out of the conference room as he illegally imposes a lawless false imprisonment and false arrest policy keeping the conferences closed. Tulis’ suit against Gov. Bill Lee is denied by a wildly lawbreaking Tennessee court system, and also is denied Feb. 27, 2023, by Scotus in Washington. (Photo Franklin police department)
This screengrab tells how State ex rel Tulis v. Lee is dispatched from Scotus with a “petition DENIED” order.

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., March 7, 2023 – The U.S. supreme court refuses to consider my petition for hearing regarding the state of fraud and constitutional overthrow in Tennessee that violates many federal rights. 

By David Tulis / NoogaRadio Network

The court system sent an e-mail today indicating that it is denying a proper petition for writ of certiorari..

The clerk handling my petition says by email that a “conference” that includes my case Feb. 24 rejects the petition.

The email ends my duty to exhaust my normal judicial remedies. It is not clear that backup remedies – a personal lawsuit in U.S. district court, a petition for void judgment in a local chancery court – would have any effect.

Such options would need study and consideration.

The supreme court refusal leaves in place a 32 page ruling from the Tennessee court of appeals that effectively destroys equity in Tennessee. Particularly, it wrecks the writ of mandamus as a remedy against government malfeasance and lawlessness.

Pam Fleenor, chancery judge

Equity is the right for address and for the mean Equity is the right we have to compel an official by mandamus or injunction to obey the law, which right appears largely eviscerated by Judge Skip Frierson’s ruling, joined by his two colleagues on the panel. Their ruling burdens the right of mandamus with illicit and incomprehensible burdens, making the remedy almost unavailable because the petitioner has to bear heavy burdens of personal harms to obtain standing.

My case was packed with federal issues. Tennessee lower courts grudgingly admit only 2 possible federal breaches which is to say that it had two federal rights breaches.


If I could have done anything differently, it would have been to make the Hamilton County sheriff’s deputies at the courthouse arrest me. 

Though my five-point affidavit of harms, required in support of my petition for mandamus, are legally sufficient, Judge Pamela Fleenor refused to consider these facts, as proposed to her by Gov. Lee and co-respondent Becky Barnes.

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