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http://www.scribd.

com/doc/140515945/Attorney-General-the-Crown-Independent-Judiciary-the-RestJust-de-Facto-Words The following e-mail to you published on scribd revised 6/20/13 as indicated
May 9 2013 Ronald Teape Senior Client Representative Guardianship Services Ministry of the Attorney General Office of the Public Guardian and Trustee 595 Bay Street, Suite 800, Toronto, Ontario, M5G 2M6 Tel: 416-314-2856 Fax: 416-314-2231 Toll Free: 800-366-0335 Ronald.Teape@ontario.ca

Re: Telephone conversation May 1 2013 Dear Ron I have received the documents you sent me of the collection agencies attempt to collect on mother’s well overdue Visa bills with accumulated interest that you acknowledged was due your oversight. Have you attended to this matter yet? I should mention that you removed my access ability to mothers bank accounts of which her TD bank account once joint indicates there is $3506.09 available, however I cannot access to confirm. During conversation you informed mother’s pensions are being redirected to fully cover her stay in the King City elderly care facility. You asked if I had any questions, but kinda dumbfounded then said no, but now this question comes to mind.
How are your proceedings coming along to return me back as mother’s Guardian and Trustee? (see Page 2)
Teape, Ronald (JUS) Ronald.Teape@ontario.ca To: "frankly1@rogers.com" <frankly1@rogers.com> Wed, May 1, 2013 at 3:07 PM

Hi Frank See invoices attached. Should you have any questions or concerns you may call me at 416-3142856 or email me.
Ronald Teape Senior Client Representative Guardianship Services Ministry of the Attorney General Office of the Public Guardian and Trustee 595 Bay Street, Suite 800, Toronto, Ontario, M5G 2M6 Tel: 416-314-2856 Fax: 416-314-2231 Toll Free: 800-366-0335

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This message is only for the use of the intended recipients, and it may be privileged and confidential. If you are not the intended recipient, you are hereby notified that any review, retransmission, conversion to hard copy, copying, circulation or other use of this message is strictly prohibited and may be illegal. If you are not the intended recipient, please notify me immediately by return e-mail, and delete this message from your system. Thank you. 3 attachments RBC Visa.PDF 2343K TD LOC.PDF 338K RBC1.PDF 336K

10.25.12
Intake Unit Public Guardian and Trustee 595 Bay Street, Suite 800 Toronto, Ontario, M5G 2M6

Re: Edythe Florence Gallagher, PGT File Number: 160385-752 Please find enclosed my Form 1 - Application to Replace the Public Guardian and Trustee Form 2 – Management Plan Further to Management Plan Please be aware that all that is mother Edythe Florence Gallagher and mine Frank George Gallagher, son has always been considered between Mother and I as shared entities since the joint purchase and joint occupancy of 34 Riverglen Drive, Keswick On L4P 2P8 Canada (copy of deed dated 1991 07 03 attached.) We were as always inherently responsible and accountable to each other, of course concerned for each others wellbeing with no intention on my part to cease the relationship, though obviously mother can no longer mentally support the long standing relationship I have full confidence mother held me in great trust prior to these most serious detriments to her health with no reason to believe she would now think otherwise. I have had Power of Attorney in her banking institutions RBC and TD using the funds as agreed and required, but now it appears her funds will be solely needed for separate place of residence (Long Term Care) placing a humongous load on my keeping up the monthly house charges, as in taxes, sewer and water, hydro, gas, phone and cable, and like that.

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The point I am attempting to make is … mother’s wellbeing is priority one as I make every effort to spend my remaining days in the house once believed simply would pass to me on mother’s decease as per her “Last Will and Testament” in conjunction with the ownership terms of Joint Tenancy. Obviously had not foreseen this predicament, but as always will deal with it as best as I possibly can. Frank Gallagher The Law Society conspiracy must have a sustainable criminal element; the Medical Society conspiracy must have a sustainable supply of patients and a substantial mass of tax payers with extraordinary patience ultimately with a mental or contrary to section 15.(1) of the Charter.

physical disability easily taken advantage of

Attorney General adorns too many HATS – Honor among Thieves Systemic

http://www.scribd.com/doc/112099551/Pagan-Coif

Roles and Responsibilities of the Attorney General
In absolute contradiction of the Spirit De –jure consistent with De facto www.Romans13.Defacto.com http://www.scribd.com/doc/145588734/Bar-to-Bar-Justice-Causes-Eccentric-to-Saddle-Up-tothe-Bar Revised 6/20/13 The Attorney General has a unique role to play as a Minister. One part of the Attorney General's role is that of a Cabinet Minister. In this capacity the Minister is responsible for representing the interests and perspectives of the Ministry at Cabinet, while simultaneously representing the interests and perspectives of Cabinet and consequently the Government to the Ministry and the Ministry's communities of interest. The Attorney General is the chief law officer of the Executive Council. The responsibilities stemming from this role are unlike those of any other Cabinet member. The role has been referred to as

"judicial-like"
and as the

"guardian of the public interest".
Much has been written on the subject of ministerial responsibilities and the unique role of the Attorney General. There are various components of the Attorney General's role. The Attorney General has unique responsibilities to

the Crown,

the courts,
the Legislature
and 3

the executive branch of government. While there are different emphases and nuances attached to these there is a general theme throughout all the various aspects of the Attorney General's responsibilities that the office has a (De jure and De facto)

constitutional and traditional responsibility
beyond that of a political minister. http://www.scribd.com/doc/113882977/Spirit-Intent-Precedence-de-Jure-Constitution-or-Romans-13Gaming-the-System-de-Facto The statutory responsibilities of the office are found in section 5 of the Ministry of the Attorney General Act. Section 5 states: The Attorney General, (a) is the Law Officer of the Executive Council; (b) shall see that the administration of public affairs is in accordance with the law; (c) shall superintend all matters connected with the administration of justice in Ontario; (d) shall perform the duties and have the powers that belong to the Attorney General and Solicitor General of England by law and usage, so far as those powers and duties are applicable to Ontario, and also shall perform the duties and powers that, until the Constitution Act, 1867 came into effect, belonged to the offices of the Attorney General and Solicitor General in the provinces of Canada and Upper Canada and which, under the provisions of that Act, are within the scope of the powers of the Legislature; (e) shall advise the Government upon all matters of law connected with legislative enactments and upon all matters of law referred to him or her by the Government; (f) shall advise the Government upon all matters of a legislative nature and superintend all Government measures of a legislative nature; (g) shall advise the heads of ministries and agencies of Government upon all matters of law connected with such ministries and agency; (h) shall conduct and regulate all litigation for and against the Crown or any ministry or agency of government in respect of any subject within the authority or jurisdiction of the Legislature; (i) shall superintend all matters connected with judicial offices; (j) shall perform such other functions as are assigned to him or her by the Legislature or by the Lieutenant Governor in Council. " What follows is an overview of the various components of the Attorney General's roles and responsibilities, primarily as outlined in the Act.

Chief Law Officer of the Executive Council (s. 5(a))
The role of chief law officer might be referred to as the Attorney General's overall responsibility as the

independent legal advisor to the Cabinet
- and some have even suggested that the role possibly extends to the Legislature as well. The importance of the independence of the role is

fundamental to the position
and well established in

common law, statutes and
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tradition. www.Romans13Defacto.com
http://www.scribd.com/doc/116136232/CLASP-SELFS-Common-Law-Antiquity-SerpentinePrecedence-Self-Exposed-Logistics-Foil-Self As chief law officer, the Attorney General has

a special responsibility to be
the guardian of

that most elusive concept
- the rule of law. The rule of law is a well established legal principle,

but hard to easily define.
It is the rule of law

that protects individuals, and society as a whole,
from arbitrary measures and safeguards personal liberties.

Legal Certainty?
The Attorney General has a special role to play in advising Cabinet to ensure the rule of law is maintained and that Cabinet actions are legally and constitutionally valid. In providing such advice it is important to keep in mind the distinction between the Attorney General's policy advice and preference and the legal advice being presented to Cabinet. The Attorney General's legal advice or constitutional advice should not be lightly disregarded. The Attorney General's policy advice has the same weight as that of other ministers.

Criminal prosecutions (s.5(d))
One of the most publicly scrutinized aspects of the Attorney General's role is the responsibility for criminal prosecutions encompassed in section 5 (d) and s. 92 of the Constitution Act, 1867. Section 92 gives the provinces authority to legislate in matters related to the administration of criminal justice and thereby gives the provincial Attorney General authority to prosecute offences under the Criminal Code. The Attorney General does not, however, direct or cause charges to be laid. While the Attorney General and the Attorney General's agents may provide legal advice to the police, the ultimate decision whether or not to lay charges is for the police. Once the charge is laid

the decision
as to whether the prosecution should proceed, and in what manner, 5

is for the Attorney General and the Crown Attorney. First opportunity to

OJ
Obstruct Justice With section 24. (2) of the Charter chaser The Independent Judiciary under his guidance must ensure as per section 24. (2) of the Charter contrary to the Spirit De jure consistent with De facto

the evidence shall be excluded
if it is established that, having regard to all the circumstances, the admission of it in the proceedings would bring the administration of justice into disrepute.

The Crown has a distinct responsibility to the court to present all the credible evidence available. It is now an accepted and important constitutional principle that the Attorney General

must carry out
the Minister's criminal prosecution responsibilities independent of Cabinet and of any partisan political pressures. The Attorney General's responsibility for individual criminal prosecutions must be undertaken - and seen to be undertaken - on strictly objective and legal criteria, free of any political considerations. Whether to initiate or stay a criminal proceeding is not an issue of government policy. This responsibility has been characterized as a matter of the Attorney General acting as

the Queen's Attorney not as a Minister of the government of the day. This is not to suggest that decisions regarding criminal prosecutions are made in a complete vacuum. A wide range of policy considerations may be weighed in executing this responsibility, and the Attorney General may choose to consult the Cabinet on some of these considerations. However any decisions relating to the conduct of individual prosecutions must be the Attorney General's alone and independent of the traditional Cabinet decision making process. In practice, in the vast majority of cases, these decisions are made by the Attorney General's agents, the Crown Attorneys. An important part of the Crown's - and thus the Attorney General's – responsibility in conducting criminal prosecutions is associated with the responsibility to represent the public interest which includes not only the community as a whole and

the victim,
but also

the accused.
The Crown has a distinct responsibility to the court to present all the credible evidence available. The responsibility is to present the case fairly - not necessarily to convict. This is a fundamental precept of criminal law, even if it is not a particularly well-understood concept among the general 6

public. One of the Attorney General's responsibilities in fostering public respect for the rule of law, is to assist the public in understanding the nature and limits of the prosecutorial function. Evidently Not www.CDFJI.RCMP13.com www.cdfji13.ca Ultimately the Attorney General is

accountable to the people of the province,
through the Legislature, for decisions relating to criminal prosecutions. Such accountability can only occur, of course, once the prosecution is completed or when a final decision has been made not to prosecute. The sub judicae rule bars any comment on a matter before the courts that is likely to influence the matter. The sub judicae rule strictly prohibits the Attorney General from commenting on prosecutions that are before the courts. Given the stature of the Attorney General's position, any public comment coming from the office would be seen as an attempt to influence the case. Although the Attorney general can become involved in decision-making in relation to individual criminal cases, such a practice would leave the Minister vulnerable to accusations of political interference. Accordingly, it is traditional to leave the day-to-day decision-making in the hands of the Attorney General's agents, the Crown Attorneys, except in cases of exceptional importance where the public would expect the Attorney General to be briefed.

Legislative Responsibilities (s. 5(e) and (f))
The Attorney General has broad responsibilities associated with Government legislation. These responsibilities have been described as twofold. One is to oversee that all legislative enactments are in accordance with principles of natural justice and civil rights (see also s. 5(b) above). This is obviously an important and broad area of responsibility. The second aspect of this responsibility is to advise on the constitutionality and legality of legislation. The Attorney General's legislative responsibilities are played out in a variety roles. The Office of Legislative Counsel reports to the Attorney General. Legislative Counsel plays a key role in ensuring the legal integrity of Government legislation. Although the Legislative Counsel's reporting relationship to the Attorney General does allow the Attorney General to provide guidance and set standards, individual pieces of legislation are drafted on instructions from client ministries and are not within the sole control of Legislative Counsel or the Attorney General. It should also be noted that Legislative Counsel also has a direct responsibility to the Legislature as the Office also drafts all private member's bills. The Attorney General has a further role to play as part of whatever Cabinet Committee is formed to review legislation and regulations. Here the Minister has an opportunity to comment on the technical issues related to legislation and regulations prior to Cabinet consideration. The Attorney General's role on legislative matters is as an adviser to the Cabinet. Although unlikely, Cabinet could, in theory, receive the Attorney General's legal opinion on legislation and choose to disregard it. The Attorney General's role is not independent of Cabinet decision making as in the area 7

of criminal prosecutions. As was noted earlier, the Attorney General must make careful distinctions about the legal opinions and policy or political preferences being offered about legislation.

Civil Litigation (s.5(h) and (d))
In addition to the specific responsibilities to conduct civil litigation on behalf of the Government and its agencies (s. 5(h)), the Attorney General has broader litigation responsibilities flowing from the historical powers of the Attorney General referred to in s. 5(d) of the Act. These powers are based on the Crown's parens patriae (parental) authority. The Attorney General's authority, therefore, is not only to conduct litigation in cases directly affecting the government or its agencies but also to litigate cases where there is a clear matter of public interest or public rights at stake. This has been characterized as a constitutional responsibility to ensure that the public interest is well and independently represented. It may involve interventions in private litigation or Charter challenges to legislation, even if the arguments conclude that the legislation does contravene constitutionally protected rights.

Responsibility for Court Administration (s. 5(c))
A key component of the Attorney General's responsibilities to ensure the administration of justice in the province is the administration of the courts and as a result the responsibility for maintaining liaison with the judiciary. Given the fundamental importance of the independence of the judiciary, the responsibility for courts administration is often a very sensitive and delicate issue. Great care and respect for the principles of

judicial independence
must be exercised in this area.

The Attorney General is the chief law officer of the Executive Council. The responsibilities stemming from this role are unlike those of any other Cabinet member. The role has been referred to as

"judicial-like"
and as the "guardian of the public interest".

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March 29, 2007 On several occasions I have requested Bruce Herridge inform me as to what efforts he has made to this promise with no response.

www.CDFJI.RCMP13.com www.cdfji13.ca

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An important part of the

Crown's - and thus the Attorney General's
– responsibility in conducting criminal prosecutions is associated with the responsibility to

represent the public interest which includes not only the community as a whole and

the victim,
but also

the accused.
The Crown has a distinct responsibility to the court to present all the credible evidence available. RUNS Responsibly Unaccountable Nuances Systemic Attorney General, guardian of the public interest 13. (1) The Attorney General for Ontario shall serve as the guardian of the public interest in all matters within the scope of this Act or having to do in any way with the practice of law in Ontario or the provision of legal services in Ontario, and for this purpose he or she may at any time require the production of any document or thing pertaining to the affairs of the Society. R.S.O. 1990, c. L.8, s. 13 (1); 1998, c. 21, s. 7 (1); 2006, c. 21, Sched. C, s. 13. Admissions (2) No admission of any person in any document or thing produced under subsection (1) is admissible in evidence against that person in any proceedings other than proceedings under this Act. R.S.O. 1990, c. L.8, s. 13 (2); 1998, c. 21, s. 7 (2). Protection of Minister (3) No person who is or has been the Attorney General for Ontario is subject to any proceedings of the Society or to any penalty imposed under this Act for anything done by him or her while exercising the functions of such office. R.S.O. 1990, c. L.8, s. 13 (3); 1998, c. 21, s. 7 (3).

Part 1, Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms "Whereas Canada is founded on principles that recognize the supremacy of God and the rule of Law" The following was extracted from the Law Society of Upper Canada - Lawyers Rules of Conduct 103) Interpretation (f) rules of professional conduct cannot address every situation, and a lawyer should observe the rules in the spirit as well as in the letter.

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Guarantee of Rights and Freedoms 1. The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms guarantees the rights and freedoms set out in it subject only to such reasonable limits prescribed by law as can be demonstrably justified in a free and democratic society. 7. Everyone has the right to life, liberty and security of the person and

the right not to be deprived thereof
except in accordance with the principles of fundamental justice. 15. (1) Every individual is equal before and under the law and has the right to the equal protection and equal benefit of the law

without discrimination
and, in particular,

without discrimination
based on race, national or ethnic origin, colour, religion, sex, age or

mental or physical disability.
24. (1) Anyone whose rights or freedoms, as guaranteed by this Charter, have been infringed or denied may apply to

a court of competent jurisdiction
to obtain such remedy as the court considers appropriate and just in the circumstances.
(2) Where, in proceedings under subsection (1), a court concludes that evidence was obtained in a manner that infringed or denied any rights or freedoms guaranteed by this Charter,

the evidence shall be excluded
if it is established that, having regard to all the circumstances, the admission of it in the proceedings would bring the administration of justice into disrepute.

The Crown has a distinct responsibility to the court to present all the credible evidence available. http://www.scribd.com/doc/112431371/Would-a-Government-Appointed-Court-of-CompetentJurisdiction-Independent-Judiciary-Be-Appropriate-to-Protect-Us-From-Appropriating-Governments

Pick Your Knows Franky Knows
www.RCMP13.com www.Docket13.com www.Frank13.com www .Eccentrics13.me www.Fad13.com

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The Victim the Accused the Public Interest the Medical Exploitation the Tax payer 31. Nothing in this Charter extends the legislative powers of any body or authority 32. (1) This Charter applies (a) to the Parliament and government of Canada in respect of all matters within the authority of Parliament including all matters relating to the Yukon Territory and Northwest Territories; and (b) to the legislature and government of each province in respect of all matters within the authority of the legislature of each province. 52. (1) The Constitution of Canada is the supreme law of Canada, and any law that is inconsistent with the provisions of the Constitution is, to the extent of the inconsistency,

of no force or effect.
Rule of Law http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rule_of_law The Rule of law in its most basic form is

no one is above the law.
Perhaps the most important application of the rule of law is the principle that governmental authority is legitimately exercised only in accordance with,

publicly disclosed laws,
adopted and enforced in accordance with established procedural steps that are referred to as due process. The rule of law is hostile to dictatorship and to anarchy. According to modern Anglo-American thinking, hallmarks of adherence to the rule of law commonly include

a clear separation of powers, legal certainty,
the principle of legitimate expectation and equality of all before the law. The concept is not without controversy, and it has been said that "the phrase the rule of law has become meaningless thanks to ideological abuse and general over- use" GO POE General Over-use Proclamations Only Elusivity publicly disclosed laws 52. (1) The Constitution of Canada is the supreme law of Canada, and any law that is inconsistent with the provisions of the Constitution is, 14

to the extent of the inconsistency,

of no force or effect.
The Attorney General is the chief law officer of the Executive Council. The responsibilities stemming from this role are unlike those of any other Cabinet member. The role has been referred to as

"judicial-like"
and as the "guardian of the public interest".

Clear Separation of Powers? www.IyffyI.com
In your face for your Information

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