False Allegations ~ False Accusations ~ Recovered Memories

sexual abuse ~ sexual assault ~ child molestation ~ rape of child
sexual offender profiles ~ pedophiles ~ supervised  visitation ~ custody
fathers' rights ~ grandparents'  rights ~ men's rights
stranger rape ~ student rape ~ spousal rape
sexual harassment ~ executive separation agreements

          #3,  The Revolutionary Series

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The Scarf of
Madame LeFarge

District Court
Judge Severlin B.
    Singleton 111
Judge Paul L. McGill
Judge Austin Philbin
Judge Brian Merrick
Judge Jonathan Brant
Judge Martha A.
    Scannell Brennan
Judge Dyanne Klein
Probate and
Family Court

Judge Judith Dilday
Judge Mary McAuley
Judge Anna Doherty
Judge Marie Lyons
Judge David G Sacks
Judge Sean Dunphy
Judge Prudence M.
Judge A. Geoffrion
    (now retired)
Judge Nancy Mary
    Gould (retiring)
Judge Edward Donnellly
Judge Peter DiGangi
Judge Lisa A. Roberts
Judge Michael Livingson
    (under investigation) 
Judge Smoot

Superior Court
Judge Judith Fabricant
Judge Wendie I.
Judge Alan vanGestel
    (now retired)
Judge Daniel A. Ford
Judge Robert Bohn
    (now decesed)
Judge Muse   
Appeals Court
Judge George Jacobs

Supreme Judicial
Judge Margaret Marshall
Judge Francis X. Spina
Judge Roderick Ireland


Retired Judges
Arline Rotman
Cortland Mathers
Elizabeth J. Dolan
Ronald D. Harper
Ernest S. Hayeck
Conrad J. Bletzer
John Irwin            

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A Keynote Speech in Favor of
Massachusetts S813

 Judiciary Committee Hearing Scheduled for Thursday, 29 March 2001, at 1 p.m.

Call your legislators.  See ## below.

Good afternoon, Senators and Representatives,

I am Barbara C. Johnson. I come from Andover by way of Newton, I'm a practicing attorney, a former member of NOW, I have five grandchildren, and I may go two minutes long.

This bill -- S813 -- is a SAVE THE CHILDREN bill.

A child needs two parents. 

It is imperative that we rescue the child from a parentectomy, a parentectomy performed under the guise that it is in the best interests of the child not to see, touch, hear, love and laugh with one of its parents.

This bill is but a baby-step, a critical step, in that direction.

With it, the legislature will instruct the court loudly and clearly 
that it is not in the best interest of any child to have either of its 
parents cut out of its life except under extraordinary circumstances.

This bill contains three essential life-saving ingredients:

(1) a rebuttable presumption that shared legal and shared physical custody are in the best interests of the child,

(2) written findings of fact by the judge, and 

(3) a standardized parenting plan . . . setting forth the details of what a child's physical custody, education, and health care should be.

The rebuttable presumption means that most children more than likely will wake up tomorrow with two parents.

The mandatory written findings will inform the parents and their counsel as to why the court did whatever it did. It is not always known to us under the present law. We are supposed to accept that whatever a judge do is in the best interest of the child. And that, we know, is not always true. This sprinkle of accountability will do wonders to lessen the existing tension between the judiciary and the public as well as between all divorce counsel and the bench.

The standardized parenting plan will reduce the time consumed by each case before the court. 

The plan will not only decrease the ugly ugly acrimony between the parties -- which is commonplace under existing law -- it will prevent that acrimony

It will reduce the growing and startling number of bogus 209As

It will reduce the number of contempts crowding the dockets of the family courts.

And very important, it will save each family's financial resources, which are now being squandered on humungous legal fees and costs, the fees of G.A.L.s -- about whom there is much consternation -- and assorted programs that are simply unwarranted

It will also leave money in the state's coffers, because there will be fewer children in need of state support.

And given that the child-support guidelines haven't changed, it might also give parents a better shot at economic survival after divorce: their financial and emotional resources being left somewhat intact and available to the upbringing of their children. 

False allegations and gamesmanship, too, the twin plagues of the family courts, would be less tempting, for there would be, with the presumption, less incentive for the unscrupulous amongst us.

Of course, it would be even better were this bill to have required the standard of clear and convincing evidence to overcome the presumption, but even with that shortcoming, this bill -- because of the presumption -- would be better able to withstand the incessant hammering at it by other laws.

In sum, this bill would be a bulletproof vehicle -- not bomb-proof ... 
that would require the clear and convincing standard -- but at least a bulletproof vehicle both against false claims and against the hundred-billion-dollar divorce industry which together encourage -- without any doubt in my mind -- the pernicious falsity abounding in these custody and visitation cases. 

So find in favor of S813. Our children deserve it. It lets them keep both of their parents. Don't parentectomize them. Don't destroy their self-esteem by destroying one of their parents. We see many of them now thinking, If he's not worthy, I'm not worthy. We must not let that phenomenon continue.

Vote in favor of this bill, S813.


Judicial Committee


Sen Robert S. Creedon, Jr.(D) 

Sen Robert A. Antonioni(D)    
978-537-1912 District Office 

Sen Marian Walsh(D) 

Sen Edward J. Clancy, Jr.(D)    

Sen Cheryl A. Jacques(D) 

Sen Brian P. Lees(R) 
413-543-2167 District Office 



Rep David T. Donnelly(D)


Rep Christopher G. Fallon(D)


Rep Harold P. Naughton, Jr.(D)


Rep Gale Canderas(D) 

Rep Martin J. Walsh(D)    

Rep Demetrius J. Atsalis(D)


Rep Brian Paul Golden(D) 

Rep David Paul Linsky  

Rep David M. Torrisi(D) 

Rep John A. Locke(R) 

Rep Scott P. Brown(R) 

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