Ron Gray presents your chance to make $10,000! Merely prove that Chief Justice Beverley McLachlin and the Supreme Court of Canada did not lie when they officially pronounced that Kari Simpson was involved in opposing the infamous "Surrey Three Books Case", a key element in their corrupt decision endorsing Rafe Mair's lies and defamation of Kari Simpson. The Supreme Court's LIE has been repeated ad nauseam throughout the Internet, TV, radio, books, newspapers, and law school curriculum ever since. Every source that repeats this LIE is guilty of LYING.
RoadKill Radio's "Drive For Justice" host Ron Gray reveals the genesis of the name "RoadKill Radio", and shows that sometimes Good Things can come from Canada's corrupted court system.
This week, Ron Gray recounts the immediate aftermath of the Supreme Court of Canada's defamatory, change-the-law-in-mid-decision conclusion. Kari Simpson headed back to the original trial judge in this farce of justice, and that judge – Mary Marvyn Koenigsberg – was sticking to her guns (and her lies) in her ongoing attempt to circumvent justice.
Ron Gray explains the rare circumstances that allow an appeal to a Supreme Court of Canada decision. Among the circumstances are if significant evidence was missed in the trial, and if justice was thwarted by or in the High Court. Both these circumstances exist in this case, and to ignore the proof would be to compound the injustice even further. Does Canada's highest court have the integrity to correct its own errors, or will they have to be forced by Parliamentary intervention to obey the law?
Ron Gray delves into the possible (probable?) motives of why the Supreme Court of Canada went out of its way to defame Kari Simpson and deny her right to a re-trial after changing the law in their decision in order to rule against her. Presented in this episode is more archival proof of why the judicial system has felt threatened by Simpson's long and public opposition of judicial corruption.
Ron Gray takes us through the process of appealing a court decision to the Supreme Court of Canada. Citing historic and literary sources and case law, we learn how Canada's Supreme Court cherry picks the cases it will hear. In the case of Rafe Mair's proven defamation of Kari Simpson, we learn how Chief Justice Beverly McLachlin's ideology and warped perception of the Supreme Court's role in Canadian lawmaking made this particular case very tasty indeed.