Department of Justice rejected the complaint to investigate the obviously abusive Britney Spears Conservatorship

August 18, 2021 US Department of Justice 950 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW Civil Rights Division Disability Rights Section – 1425 NYA Washington, D.C. 20530 Re: Case number: 94490-HGN Violation of due process in Conservatorship of Britney Spears Violation of civil rights in Conservatorship of Britney Spears Individuals under conservatorship are adjudicated to lack capacity. Therefore, all conservatees are guaranteed protections under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). In 2008, a California court placed Britney Spears under conservatorship, granting her father James Spears nearly absolute control over Ms. Spears’ person and estate. The initial conservatorship proceedings were characterized by denial of due process. The ensuing thirteen years of conservatorship have been and continue to be plagued by civil rights violations. These matters fall under the jurisdiction of the Department of Justice in their role of investigating and prosecuting civil rights violations. THE COURT DENIED DUE PROCESS OF LAW The 14th Amendment states the following: 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…… Read More

Guardians of the Elderly: An Ailing System Part I: Declared ‘Legally Dead’ by a Troubled

Guardians of the Elderly: An Ailing System Part I: Declared ‘Legally Dead’ by a Troubled System Undated (AP) The nation’s guardianship system, a crucial last line of protection for the ailing elderly, is failing many of those it is designed to protect. A year-long investigation by The Associated Press of courts in all 50 states and the District of Columbia found a dangerously burdened and troubled system that regularly puts elderly lives in the hands of others with little or no evidence of necessity, then fails to guard against abuse, theft and neglect. In thousands of courts around the nation every week, a few minutes of routine and the stroke of a judge’s pen are all that it takes to strip an old man or woman of basic rights. The 300,000 to 400,000 elderly people under guardianship can no longer receive money or pay their bills. They cannot marry or divorce. The court entrusts to someone else the power to choose where they will live, what medical treatment they will get, and, in rare cases, when they will die. The AP investigation examined more than 2,200 randomly selected guardianship court… Read More