You are on page 1of 29

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/launch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

From: I AM <iam.number8@yahoo.com> To: "otp.informationdesk@icc-cpi.int" <otp.informationdesk@icc-cpi.int> Sent: Saturday, April21, 2012 4:51AM Subject: Additional information and documentation for Reference OTP-CR-237/11

ATTN: Information and Evidence Unit Office of the Prosecutor Post Office Box 19519 2500 CM The Hague The Netherlands or sent by email to otp.informationdesk@icc-cpi.int, or sent by facsimile to +31 70 515 8555

James D. Hardin 12131 Louetta Rd. #920 Cypress, Texas 77429 U.S.A. (Cell) 832-349-2018 Email iam.number8@yahoo.com

April21, 2012

International Criminal Court (I.C.C.) Information and Evidence Unit Office of the Prosecutor Post Office Box 19519 2500 CM The Hague The Netherlands Tel. + 31 (0)70 515 8515 Fax +31 (0)70 515 8555 Email visits@icc-cpi.int

ATfN: Luis Mareno-Ocampo, Prosecutor; Prosecutor Fatou Bensouda, Deputy Prosecutor; Deputy Prosecutor Phakiso Mochochoko; Michel de Smedt, Head Investigations; Head of the Jurisdiction, Complementarity and Cooperation Division

INRE:

Reference OTP-CR-237/11

I of24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/launch?.rand=te21 kathai09t

Dear Sir/Madam, I AM, James D. Hardin, who herein submits this, OUR second (2nd) additional "Sworn

Complaint a nd Demand" for the purposes of causing a Grand Jury to be convened regarding this cause of action, so as to cause a full, complete and thorough, Investigation to be commenced; and Per the Rome Statute, I am providing you with additional National Laws showing National party understands what they are doing to be unlawful and prohibited! Including the laws as written, including, any and/or all such "CLASSIFIED" or "DECLASSIFIED," Operations, and/or rather evidence containing such markings on them as: "DIS1RIBUTION RESTRICTIONS" which likely, in most cases include "DESTRUCTION NOTICES" and some are even marked "TOP SECRET'' document Military bases, instillations, underground bunkers to prohibited use of"ACT OF TERRORISM"

There is no debate regarding the Laws of The united States as to what has long been established as unlawful and criminal among the civilized Nations of the earth, that is regarding the Internationally Banned Use ofboth, "BIOLOGICAL" and "CHEMICAL WEAPONS" ofMass Destruction (WMD's)!

Neither is there any room for a party found implicated , in any capacity with regards to the murder, attempted murder, non-justifiable homicide, monetary damages, mental, physical anguish and other harms, injuries and/or damage committed against our family which is applicable under "The Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act." To further explain this act I will quote it, to wit: "The Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act, commonly referred to as the RICO Act or simply RICO, is a United States federal law that provides for extended criminal penal ties and a civil cause of action for acts performed as part of an ongoing criminal organization. The RICO Act focuses specifically on racketeering, and it allows for the leaders of a syndicate to be tried for the crimes which they ordered others to do or assisted them, closing a perceived loophole that allowed someone who told a man to, for example, murder, to be exempt from the trial because they did not actually do it. RICO was enacted by section 90l(a) of the Organized Crime Control Act of 1970 (Pub.L. 91-452,
R4 St;: t. 922, en cted October 15, 1970). RICO is codified as Chapter 96 of 1itlc 1 & of the l Jnitcd

States Code, 18 U.S.C. 1961-1968. While its original use was to prosecute the Mafia as well as others who were actively engaged in organized crime, its application has been more widespread."
2 of24 4/29/2012 I I :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/launch'?.rand =te21 kathai09t

And further more we quote the following, to wit: "Several scholars have accused the U nited States of conducting state terrorism. They have written about the liberal democracies and their use of state terrorism, particularly in relation to the Cold War. According to them, state terrorism was used to protect the interest of capitalist elites, and the U.S. organized a neo-colonial system of client states, co-operating with local elites to rule through terror. However, little of this work has been recognized by other scholars of terrorism or even of state terrorism.ill Works include Noam Chomsky and Edwa rd S. Herma n's The political economy of human rights (1 979), Herman's The rea/terror network (1985), Alexander L. George' Western stale terrorism (1991), Frederick Gareau's State terrorism and the United States (2004) and Doug Stokes' America's other war (2005). Begi nnjng in the late 1970s, Chomsky and Herman wrote a series of books on the Uruted States and state terrorism. Their writings coincided with reports by Amnesty International and other human rights organizations of a new global "epidemic" of state torture and murder. Chomsky and Herman observed that terror was concentrated in the U.S. sphere of influence in the Thi rd World, and documented terror carried out by U.S. client states in Latin America. They observed that of ten Latin American countries that had death squads, all were U.S. client states. Worldwide, 74% of countries that used torture on an administrative basis were U.S. client states, receiving military and other support to retain power. They concluded that the global rise in state terror was a result ofU.S. foreign policy.Ul In 1991, a book edited by Alexander L. George also argued that other Western powers sponsored terror in Thlrd World countries. It concluded that the U.S. and its allies were the main supporters of terrorism throughout the world.W Gareau states that the number of deaths caused by non-state terrorism (3668 deaths between 1968 and 1980, as estimated by the CIA) is "dwarfed" by those resulting from state terrorism in U.S.-backed regimes such as Guatemala (150,000 k illed, 50,000 missing in Guatemala- 93% of whom Gareau classifies as "victims of state terrorism").W Chomsky concluded that all powers backed state terrorism in client states. At the top were the U.S. a nd other powers, notably the United Kingdom and France, that provided fina ncial, military and diplomatic support to Third World regimes kept in power through violence. These governments acted "A death squad is an armed military, police, insurgent, or terrorist sq uad that conducts extra judicial killings, assassinations, and forced disappearances of persons as part of a war, insurgency or terror campaign. These killings are often conducted in ways meant to ensure the secrecy of the killers' identities, so as to avoid accountability.l.l.lUl "Extrajudicial killings" are the illegal kjlling of leading political, trades union, dissidents, and social figures by either the state government, state authorities like the armed forces and police (as in Liberia under Charles G. Taylor), or crinlinal outfits such as the Italian Mafia" Death squads are often, but not exclusively, associated with the violent political repression under dictatorships, totalitarian states and similar regimes. They ty pically have the tacit or express support of the state, as a whole or in part (see state terrorism). Death squads may comprise a secret police force, paramilitary group or official government units with members drawn from the military or the police. They may also be organized as vigilante groups. State terrorism: may refer to acts of terrorism conducted by a state against a foreign state or people. It can also refer to acts ofviolence by a state against its own people. Now, therefore it can be argued from those in the know, or those previously trained on how to be
categorized and/or identified with those whom hnve n trained eye, nnd therefore he/she know:s where to

look or recognizes the methods used! In this case: "the violent political repression under dictatorships,

3 of24

4/29/2012 11:08 PM

Klch 'text Editor

http: //us.mg4.mail.yahoo.convneo/launch?.rand=te21kathai09t

totalitarian states and similar regimes" are not merely just evidenced, but outright admitted in FM 27-10 "THE LAW OF LAND WARFARE" (Published By: HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY - WASHlNGTON, D.C., 15 July 1956. including Change No. 1 of the July 18, 1956 Ed., which shows the structure on pg. D-0, of APPENDIX D, which is described in great detail on pg. D-1, to wit: "The heart of every mass-oriented insurgency is a disciplined political clement that directs both military forces and mass organimtions. In the Maoist tradition, the political element is the central committee of the communist party. (Figure D-1 depicts the organization of a mass oriented insurgency in simplified form.)" Then in Figure D-2 ''Typical Activities Within Phase of Insurgency" under the general Title of "Phases And Typical Activities" which list multiple stated methods of achievement broken out into three categorical Phases, which are listed out under Phase I, Phase II and Phase III , then identifying the stated primary directives, which are clearly laid out under the stated objectives as defined under a separate title identified as: "GOAL: POLITICAL CONTROL I REPLACEMENT OF THE SOOOECONOMIC SYSTEM" The stated and accepted policy and/or prohibitions with regards to the United States Chemical Weapons are prophetically stated in FM 27-10 !DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY FIELD MANUAL] "THE LAW OF LAND WARFARE" (DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY JULY 1956) which states as follows, to wit:

"FM 27-10, 18 July 1956, is changed as follows: Page 5. Paragraph 5 a (13) is added: (13) Geneva protocol for the Prohibition of the Use in War of asphyxiating, Poisonous, or Other Gases, and of Bacteriological Methods of Warfare of 17 June 1925 (T. I.A .S. -), cited herein as Geneva Protocol of 1925.

Page 18. Paragraph 37 b is superseded as follows:


b. Discussion of Rule. The foregoing rule prohibits the use in war of poison or poisoned weapons against human beings. Restrictions on the use of herbicides as well as treaty provisions concerning chemical and bacteriological warfare are discussed in paragraph 38.

Page 18. Paragraph 38 is superseded as follows:


38. Chemical and Bacteriological Warfare a. Treaty Provision. Whereas the use in war of asphyxiating, poisonous or other gases, and of all analogous liquids, materials or devices, has been justly condemned by the generaJ opi nion of the civi lized world d and Whereas the prohibition of such use has been declared in Treaties to which the majority of Powers of the world are Parties; and

4 of24

4/29/2012 11:08 PM

J:\11.;11 I t:Xl

I"..U IIOr

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.cornlneo/launch?.rand=te21 kathai09t

to tne ena mat tnJs pronrt>rtton Sllc11l oe umversauy acceptea as a part or tntematronal Law, omamg al rKe me conscience and the practice of nations: fa r as they are not already Parties to Treaties prohibiting such use, accept thjs prohibition, agree to extend this prohibition to the use of bacteriological methods of warfare and agree to be bound as between themselves according to the terms of this declaration. (Geneva Protocol of 1925.)

* * * the High Contracting Parties, so

b. United States Reservation to the Geneva Protocol of 1925. The said Protocol shall cease to be binding
on the government of the United States with respect to the use in war of asphyxiating, poisonous or other gases, and of all analogous liquids, materials, or devices, in regard to an enemy State if such State or any of its allies fails to respect the prohibitions laid down i n the Protocol.

FM27-10

Appendix A - ii

c. Renunciation of Certain Uses in War of Chemical Herbicides and Riot Control Agents. The

United States renounces, as a matter of national policy, first use of herbicides in war except use, under regulations applicable to their domestic use, for control of vegetation within US bases and installations or around their immed iate defensive perimeters, and first use of riot control agents in war except in defensive military modes to save lives such as:

(I) Use of riot control agents in riot control situations i n areas under direct and distinct US military control, to include controlling rioting prisoners of war. (2) Use of riot control agents in situations in which civilians arc used to mask or screen attacks and civilian casualties can be reduced or avoided. (3) Use of riot control agents in rescue missions in remotely isolated areas, of downed aircrews and passengers, and escaping prisoners. {4) Use of riot control agents in rear echelon areas outside the zone of immediate combat to protect convoys from civil disturbances, terrorists and paramilitary organizations.

*****
NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue of the authority vested i n me as President of the United States of America by the Constitution and laws of the United States and as Commander-in-Chief of the Armed Forces of the United States, it is hereby ordered as follows: SECTION 1. The Secretary of Defense shall take all necessary measures to ensure that the use by the Armed Forces of the Uni ted States of any riot control agents and chemical herbicides in war is prohibi ted unless such use has Presidential approval, in advance. SECTION 2. The Secretary of Defense shall prescribe the rules and regulations he deems necessary to ensure that the national policy herein announced shall be observed by the Armed Forces of the United States. (Exec. Order No.

ll850, 40 Fed. Reg.16187 (1975).) d. Discussion. Although the language of the 1925 Geneva Protocol appears to ban u unqualifiedly the use in war of the
chemical weapons within the scope of its prohibition, reservations submitted by most of the Parties to the Protocol, including the United States, have, in effect, rendered the Protocol a prorubition only of the first use in war of materials within its scope. Therefore, the United States, like many other Parties, has reserved the right to use chemical weapons against a state if that state or any of its allies fail to respect the prohibitions of the Protocol. The reservation of the United States does not, however, reserve the right to retaliate with bacteriological methods of warfare against a state if that state or any of its allies fai ls to respect the prohibitions of the Protocol. The prohibition concerning bacteriological methods of warfare which the United States has accepted under the Protocol, therefore, proscribes not only the irutial but also any retaliatory use of bacteriological methods of
5 of24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

6 of24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor


W<Ut<UC. Ul UU:> \..VJUJ'C\..UVII, Uri;; VllllCU JUllC:> \JV I!:>IUCI:>

hnp://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neollaunch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t


UCl\JlCllV IVOJ'-Cll lll\..UIVU:> Vl \VQJJQ I C lV 111\..lUUC 11\Jl VlUJ

biological weapons but also toxins, which, although not living organisms and therefore susceptible of being characterized as chemical agents, are generally produced from biological agents. All toxins, however, regardless of the manner of production. are regarded by the United States as bacteriological methods of warfare within the meaning of the proscription of the Geneva Protocol of 1925. Concerning chemical weapons, the United States considers the Geneva Protocol of 1925 as applying to both lethal and incapacitating chemical agents. IJ1capacitating agents are those producing symptoms that persist for hours or even days after exposure to the agent has termi nated. It is the position of the Uni ted States that the Geneva Protocol of 1925 does not prohibit the use in wa r of either chemical herbicides or riot control agents, which are those agents of a type widely used by governments for law enforcement purposes because they produce, in all but the most unusual circumstances, merely transient effects that disappear within minutes after exposu re to the agent has terminated. In this connection, FM 27-10 Appendix A- iv however, the United States has unilaterally renounced, as a matter of national policy, certai n uses in war of chemical herbicides and riot control agents (see Exec. Order No. 11850 above). The policy and provisions of Executive Order No. 11850 do not, however, prohibit or restrict the use of chemical herbicides or riot control agents by US armed forces either (I) as retaliation in kind during armed conflict or (2) in situations when the United States is not engaged in armed conflict. Any use in am1ed conflict of herbicides or riot control agents, however, requires Presidential approval in advance. The usc in war of smoke and incendiary materials is not prohibited or restricted by the Geneva Protocol of 1925.

Page 19. Paragraphs 39, 40, and 41 are superseded as follows: 39. Bombardment of Undefended Places Forbidden
a. Treaty Provision. The attack or bombardment, by whatever means, of towns, villages, dwellings, or buildings which are undefended is prohibited. (HR. art. 25.) b. Interpretation. An undefended place, within the meaning of Article 25, HR, is any inhabited place near or i n a zone where opposing armed forces are in contact which is open for occupation by an adverse party without resistance. In order to be considered as undefended, the following conditions should be fulfilled: (I) Armed forces and all other combatants, as well as mobile weapons and mobile military equipment, must have been evacuated, or otherwise neutralized; (2) no hostile use shall be made of fixed military installations or establishments;
(3) no acts of warfare shall be committed by the authorities or by the population; and,

(4) no activities in support of military operations shall be undertaken. The presence, in the place, of medical units, wounded and sick, and police forces retained for the Sole purpose of maintaining law and order does not change the character of such an undefended place.

40. Permissible Objects of Attack or Bombardment

a. Attacks Against the Civilian Population as Such Prohibited Customary international law prohibits the
launching of attacks (including bombardment) against either the civilian population as such or individual
civilians as such.

b. Defended Places. Defended places, which are outside the scope of the proscription of Article 25, HR, are

6 of24

4/29/2012 11:08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.rnail.yahoo.comlneo/launch?.rand=fe21 kathai OYt

permissible objects of attack (including bombardment). In this context, defended places include(1) A fort or fortified place. (2) A place that is occupied by a combatant military force or through which such a force is passing. The occupation of a place by medical units alone, however, is not sufficient to render it a permissable object of attack. (3) A city or town su rrounded by detached defense positions, if under the circumstances the city or town can be considered jointly with such defense positions as an indivisi ble whole. c. Military Objectives. Military object i ves-i.e., combatants, and those objects which by their nature, location, purpose, or use make an effective contribution to mi litary action and whose total or partial destruction, capture or neutralization, in the ci rcumstances ruling at the t i me, offers a definite military advantage-are pcm1issible objects of attack (includi ng bombardment). Military objectives include, for example, factories producing m u nitions and military supplies, mil itary camps, warehouses

FM 27-10

Appendix A- v

stori ng munitions and mili tary su pplies, ports and railroads being used for the transportation of military su p pl ies, and other places that are for the accommodation of troops or the su pport of mi litary operations. Pursuant to the provisions of Article 25, HR however. cities, towns, villages, dwellings, or build i ngs which may be classified as military objectives, but which are undefended (para. 39 b), are not pennissible objects of attack.

41. Unnecessary Killing and Devastation


Part icu larly in the ci rcu mstances referred to i n the preced ing paragraph, loss of life and damage to property incidental to attacks must not be excessive i n relation to the concrete and di rect military advantage expected to be gained. Those who pla n or decide upon an attack, therefore, must take all reasonable steps to ensure not only that the objectives arc identified as military objectives or defended places within the meaning of the preceding paragra ph but also that these objectives may be attacked without probable losses in l ives and damage to property disproport ionate to the mili tary advantage a nticipated. Moreover, once a fo1t or defended locality has surrendered, only such further damage is permitted as is demanded by the exigencies of war, such as the removal of fortifications, demoli tion of military buildings, and destruction of military stores (HR. ar/. 23. pm: (g); GC, ar/. 53). By Order of the Secretary of the Anny:

FRED C. WEYAND General, United States Army Official: Chief of Staff

PAUL T. SMITH Major General, United States Army The Adjutant Genera!Distribution: Active Army, ARNG, USAR: To be d istributed in accordance with DA Form 12-llB,
requirements for the Law of Land Warfa re.
FM 27-10
Appendix A - vi

FOREWORD
A list of the treat ies relating to the conduct of land warfare which have been ratified by the United States, with the abbreviated t i tles used i n this Manual, is set forth on page iii. The officia l English tex1s or a translation of the pri ncipal treaty provisions are quoted verbatim i n bold type i n the relevant paragraphs throughout the Manual. It should be noted. however. that the official text of the Hague Conventions of 18 October 1907 is the French text which must be accepted as controlli ng i n the event of a d ispute as to the meaning of any provision of these particu lar conventions. (See TM 27-251.)

7 of24

4/29/2012 11:08 PM

Klch 'lext

tdltOr

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/launch?.rand""fe21 kathai09t

The 1949 Geneva Conventions for the Protection of War Victims have been ratified by the United States and came into force for this country on 2 February 1956. The effect of these four conventions upon previous treaties to which the United States is a party is discussed in detail in paragraph 5 of the text. Each of the Hague Conventions of 1899 and 1907 and each of the Geneva Conventions of 1864, 1906, and 1929 will, of course, continue in force as between the United States and such of the other parties to the respective conventions as have not yet ratified or adhered to the later, supersed ing convention(s) governi ng the sa me su bject matter. Moreover, even though States may not be parties to, or strictly bound by, the 1907 Hague Conventions and the 1929 Geneva Convention relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War, the general principles of these conventions have been held declaratory of the customary law of war to which all States are subject. For thjs reason, the Urn ted States has adopted the policy of observing and enforcing the tenns of these conventions in so far as they have not been superseded by the 1949 Geneva Conventions wruch necessarily govern the relations between the parties to the latter (see paras. 6 and 7 ofthe tex1). The essential provisions of each of the earlier conventions mentioned above have been substa ntially incorporated into the more recent and more comprehensive conventions on the same subject matter, so that observance of the latter wi ll usually include observance of the former. For this reason, only the more recent 1949 Geneva Conventions and the relevant provisions of the 1907 Hague Conventions are quoted in this Manual. Pertinent i nfonnation concerning the current status of ratifications, adherences, reservations, and denunciations (withdrawals) wi ll be transmitted by higher authority to commanders in the field, as occasions, arise, thus rendering unnecessary the inclusion of such data in this Manual, and avoid ing the frequent changes that such inclusion would entail. Whenever possible, this Manual should be used in conjunction wi th TM 27-251, Treaties Governing Land Warfare. FM 27-5, Civil Affairs/Military Government, which deals with military government policy and administration, shou ld be consulted in connection with chapter 6 of the present Manual.

FM 27-10

Appendix A - vii ABBREVIATIONS


GWS Geneva Convention for the Amelioration of the Condition of the Wounded and Sick in Armed Forces in the Field, 12 August 1949. GWS Sea Geneva Convention for the Amelioration of the Condition of the Wounded, Sick and Shipwrecked Members of Armed Forces at Sea, 12 August 1949. GPW Geneva Convention Relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War, 12 August 1949. GC Geneva Convention Relative to the Protection of Civilian Persons in Time ofWar, 12 August 1949. GPW 1929 Geneva Convention Relative to the Treatment of Prisoners of War, 27 July 1929. + GWS 1929 Geneva Convention for the Amelioration of the Condition of the Wounded and Sick of Armies in the Field, 27 July 1929.
H. III

Hague Convention No. Ill Relative to the Ooening of Hostilities. 18


4/29/2012 11:08 PM

8 24

Rich Tc>.1Editor

http://us.mg4.rnai l.yahoo.cornlneo/ lawlch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

October 1907. IV Hague Convention No. IV Respecting the Laws a nd Customs of War on Land, 18 October 1907.

HR

Annex to Hague Convention No. IV, 18 October 1907, embodying the Regulations Respecting the Laws and Customs of War on Land. H. V Hague Convention No. V Respecting the Rights and Duties of Neutral Powers and Persons in Case of War on Land, 18 October 1907. H./X Hague Convention No. IX concerning Bombardment by Naval Forces in Time ofWar, 18 October 1907.

H. X

Hague Convention No: X for the Adaptation to Maritime Warfare of the Principles of the Geneva Convention, 18 October 1907.

Roerich Pact Treaty on the Protection of Artistic and Scientific Institutions and Historic Monuments, 15 April 1935. UCMJ
FM 27-10

Uniform Code ofMilitary Justice (64 Stat. 108; 50 U.S. C. 551-736).


Appendix A- vii

I, My Wife and our Children are Victims/Witnesses a nd The ALMIGHTY CREATOR, The God of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob witness our Oath's, Wherefore; we, being under a Solemn Oath by Heaven that our Testimony is true, correct and correct to the best of our knowledge, understanding, experiences and belief, Testifier of the TRUTH as previously submitted before this Court as evidenced under "The Rome Statute" under the Jurisdiction, Criminal Provisions, Express Authority, Professed and Criminally Delegated Moral Duties, including the Higher Obligations, of this Honorable World Criminal Court's long awaited issued criminal File Reference OTP-CR-237/ll Honorable International Criminal Court

(I.C.C.), for the purposes of making this, my second (2nd) "Sworn Statement" presenting further evidence and my second (2"d) "Request" for other and further matters, pursuant to: "The Rome Statute" including. the following: 1) Requested Relief as stated previously and again as shown below; and 2) Statement of Violations, to wit:
2) Statement of Violations below arc as follows, to wit:

9 24

4/29/2012 11:08 PM

KICh Iext bd1tor

http://us.mg4.mail.yahoo.contlneo/ launch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

ArticleS Crimes within the ju risdiction of the Court The jurisdiction of the Court shall be limited to the most serious crimes of concern to the international community as a whole. The Court has jurisdiction in accordance with this Statute with respect to the following crimes: (a) (b) (c) (d) The crime of genocide; Crimes against humanity; War crimes; The crime of aggression.

A.

Article 6 Genocide For the purpose of this Statute, "genocide" means any of the following acts committed with intent

to destroy, in whole or in part, a national, ethnical, racial or religious group, as such: (a) Killing members of the group; (b) Causing serious bodily or mental harm to members of the group; (c) Deliberately inflicting on the group conditions of life calculated to bring about its physical destruction in whole or in part; (d) Imposing measures intended to prevent births within the group; (e) Forcibly transferring children of the group to another group; and

B.

Article 7 Crimes against humanity For the purpose of this Statute, "crime against humanity" mea ns any of the following acts when

committed as part of a widespread or systematic attack directed against any civilian population, with knowledge of the attack: (a) Murder; (b) Extermination; (c) Enslavement; (d) Deportation or forcible transfer of population; (e) Imprisonment or other severe deprivation of physical liberty in violation of fundamental rules of international law; (f) Torture; (g) Rape, sexual slavery, enforced prostitution, forced pregnancy, enforced sterilization. or any other form of sexual violence of comparable gravity; (h) Persecution against any identifiable group or collectivity on political, racial, national, ethnic, cultural, religious, gender as defined in paragraph 3, or other grounds that are universally recognized as impermissible under international law, in connection with any act referred to in this paragraph or any crime within the jurisdiction of the Court; (i) Enforced disappearance of persons; (j) The crime of apartheid; (k) Other inhumane acts of a similar character intentionally causing great suffering, or serious injury to body or to mental or physical health; and

10 of 24

4/29/201 2 11:08PM

N\;11 1c::xL r.uuor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/launch?.rand=te21 kathai09t

2) For the purpose of paragraph 1: (a) "Attack directed against any civilian population" means a course of conduct involving the multiple commission of acts referred to in paragraph 1 against any civilian population, pursuant to or in furtherance of a State or organizational policy to commit such attack; (b) "Extermination" includes the intentional infliction of conditions of life, inter alia the deprivation of access to food and medicine, calculated to bring about the destruction of part of a population; (c) "Enslavement" means the exercise of any or all of the powers attaching to the right of ownership over a person and includes the exercise of such power in the course of trafficking in persons, in particular women and children; (d) "Deportation or forcible transfer of population" means forced displacement of the persons concerned by expulsion or other coercive acts from the area in which they are lawfully present, without grounds permitted under international law; (c) "Torture" means the intentional infliction of severe pain or suffering, whether physical or mental, upon a person in the custody or under the control of the accused; except that torture shall not include pain or suffering arising only from, inherent in or incidental to, lawful sanctions; (f) "Forced pregnancy" means the unlawful confinement of a woman forcibly made pregnant, with the intent of affecting the ethnic composition of any population or carrying out other grave violations of international Jaw. This definition shall not in any way be interpreted as affecting national laws relating to pregnancy; (g) "Persecution" means the intentional and severe deprivation of fundamental rights contrary to international law by reason of the identity of the group or collectivity; (h) 'The crime of apartheid" means inhumane acts of a character similar to those referred to in paragraph 1 , committed in the context of an institutionalized regime of systematic oppression and domination by one racial group over any other racial group or groups and committed with the intention of maintaining that regime; Rome Statute of the International Criminal Court (i) "Enforced disappearance of persons" means the arrest, detention or abduction of persons by, or with the authorization, support or acquiescence of, a State or a political organization, followed by a refusal to acknowledge that deprivation of freedom or to give information on the fate or whereabouts of those persons, with the intention of removing them from the protection of the law for a prolonged period of time. Article 82 War crimes 1) The Court shall have jurisdiction in respect of war crimes in particular when committed as part of a plan or policy or as part of a large-scale commission of such crimes. 2) For the purpose of this Statute, "war crimes" means: (a) Grave breaches of the Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, namely, any of the following acts against persons or property protected under the provisions of the relevant Geneva Convention:
(i) Willful killing; (ii) Torture or inhuman treatment, including biological experiments; (iii) Willfully causing great suffering, or serious injury to body or health; (iv) Extensive destruction and appropriation of property, not justified by military necessity and carried out unlawfully and wantonly;
;

... ... ...... .

..

,..

II of24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/ latmch?.rand=te21 kathai09t

(vi) Willfully depnvmg a pnsoner of war or other protected person o1 the nghts o1 tau and regular trialri (vii) Unlawful deportation or transfer or unlawful confinement; (viii) Taking of hostages. (b) Other serious violations of the laws and customs applicable in international armed conflict, within the established framework of international law, namely, any ofthe following acts: (i) Intentionally directing attacks against the civilian population as such or against individual civilians not taking direct part in hostilities; (ii) Intentionally directing attacks against civilian objects, that is, objects which are not military objectives;

(iv) Intentionally launching an attack in the knowledge that such attack will cause incidental loss of life or injury to civilians or damage to civilian objects or widespread, long-term and severe damage to the natural environment which would be clearly excessive in relation to the concrete and direct overall military advantage anticipated; (v) Attacking or bombarding, by whatever means, towns, villages, dwellings or buildings which are undefended and which are not military objectives; (viii) The transfer, directly or indirectly, by the Occupying Power of parts of its own civilian population into the territory it occupies, or the deportation or transfer of all or parts of the population of the occupied territory within or outside this territory;

(x) Subjecting persons who are in the power of an adverse party to physical mutilation or to medical or scientific experiments of any kind which are neither justified by the medical, dental or hospital treatment of the person concerned nor carried out in his or her interest, and which cause death to or seriously endanger the health of such person or persons;
(xi) Subjecting persons who are in the power of another party to the conflict to physical mutilation or to medical or scientific experiments of any kind which are neither justified by the medical, dental or hospital treatment of the person concerned nor carried out in his or her interest, and which cause death to or seriously endanger the health of such person or persons;

(xii) Declaring that no quarter will be given;


(xiii) Destroying or seizing the enemy's property unless such destruction or seizure be imperatively demanded by the necessities of war; (xiv) Declaring abolished, suspended or inadmissible in a court of law the rights and actions of the nationals of the hostile party;

(xv) Compelling the nationals of the hostile party to take part in the operations of war directed against their own country, even if they were in the belligerent's service before the commencement of the war; (xvi) Pillaging a town or place, even when taken by assault;

12 of 24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mail.yahoo.comfneo/launch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

(xvii) Employing poison or poisoned weapons; (xviii) Employing asphyxiating, poisonous or other gases, and all analogous liquids, materials or devices; (xx) Employing weapons, projectiles and material and methods of warfare which are of a nature to cause superfluous injury or unnecessary suffering or which are inherently indiscriminate in violation of the international law of armed conflict, provided that such weapons, projectiles and material and methods of warfare are the subject of a comprehensive prohibition and are included in an annex to this Statute, by an amendment in accordance with the relevant provisions set forth in articles 121 and 123; (xxi) Committing outrages upon personal dignity, m particular treatment; humiliating and degrading

(xxii) Committing ...., as defined in article 7, paragraph 2 (f), enforced sterilization, or any other form of sexual violence also constituting a grave breach of the Geneva Conventions; (xxiii) Utilizing the presence of a civilian or other protected person to render certain points, areas or military forces immune from military operations; (xxv) Intentionally using starvation of civilians as a method of warfare by depriving them of objects indispensable to their survival, including willfully impeding relief supplies as provided for under the Geneva Conventions; (c) In the case of an armed conflict not of an international character, serious violations of article 3 common to the four Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, namely, any of the following acts committed against persons taking no active part in the hostilities, including members of armed forces who have laid down their arms and those placed hors de combat by sickness, wounds, detention or any other cause: (i) Violence to life and person, in particular murder of all kinds, mutilation, cruel treatment and torture; (ii) Committing outrages upon personal dignity, in particular humiliating and degrading treatment; (iii) Taking of hostages; (iv) The passing of sentences and the carrying out of executions without previous judgment pronounced by a regularly constituted court, affording all judicial guarantees which are generally recognized as indispensable. (d) Paragraph 2 (c) applies to armed conflicts not of an international character and thus does not apply to situations of internal disturbances and tensions, such as riots, isolated and sporadic acts of violence or other acts of a similar nature. (e) Other serious violations of the laws and customs applicable in armed conflicts not of an international character, within the established framework of international law, namely, any of the following acts:
(i) Intentionally directing attacks against the civilian population as such or against individual civilians not taking direct part in hostilities;

13 of 24

4/29/2012 11:08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.rnai l .yahoo.com/neo/launch?.rand=fe21 katl1ai09t

(iii) Intentionally directing attacks against personnel, installations, material, units or vehicles involved in a humanitarian assistance or peacekeeping mission in accordance with the Charter of the United Nations, as long as they are entitled to the protection given to civilians or civilian objects under the international law of armed conflict; (iv) Intentionally directing attacks against buildings dedicated to religion, education, art, science or charitable purposes, historic monuments, hospitals and places where the sick and wounded are collected, provided they are not military objectives; (v) Pillaging a town or place, even when taken by assault; (vi) Committing..., as defined in Article 7, paragraph 2 (f), enforced sterilization, and any other form of sexual violence also constituting a serious violation of article 3 common to the four Geneva Conventions; (viii) Ordering the displacement of the civilian population for reasons related to the conflict, unless the security of the civilians involved or imperative military reasons so demand;
(ix) Killing or wounding treacherously a combatant adversary;

(x) Declaring that no quarter will be given;


(xi) Subjecting persons who are in the power of another party to the conflict to physical

mutilation or to medical or scientific experiments of any kind which are neither justified by the medical, dental or hospital treatment of the person concerned nor carried out in his or her interest, and which cause death to or seriously endanger the health of such person or persons; (xii) Destroying or seizing the property of an adversary unless such destruction or seizure be imperatively demanded by the necessities of the conflict; (xiii) Employing poison or poisoned weapons; (xiv) Employing asphyxiating, poisonous or other gases, and all analogous liquids, materials or devices;
(t) Paragraph 2 (e) applies to armed conflicts not of an international character and thus does not apply to situations of internal disturbances and tensions, such as riots, isolated and sporadic acts of violence or other acts of a similar nature. It applies to armed conflicts that take place in t he territory of a State when there is protracted armed conflict between governmental authorities and organized armed groups or between such groups. 3. Nothing in paragraph 2 (c) and (e) shall affect the responsibility of a Government to maintain or re-establish law and order in the State or to defend the unity and territorial integrity of the State, by all legitimate means.

Article 8 bis3 Crime of aggression


1. for the purpose of this Statute, crime of aggression" means t he planning, preparation, initia tion or

execution, by a person in a position effectively to exercise control over or to direct the political or military
r.tinn nfSt:ltP.
14 of 24

nfn

r.t nf ooTssinn whi r.h hv i ts r.hM r.tP.r PT vitvnrl sr.I P. r.nnstitntP.s m nifP.st

4/29/201 2 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mail.yahoo.cornlnco/launch?.rand =te21 kathai09t


J ........ - - -- - , 0'"'- ....J -- ----, .... .... ...._ ........ _ .._ _ - .......__ .. _

---- ....... - ---, -..;.-. -.. -- . . .. . -eo- ---- ........... . .


...........

violation of the Charter of the United Nations. 2. For the purpose of paragraph 1 , "act of aggression" means the use of armed force by a State against the sovereignty, territorial integrity or political independence of another State, or in any other manner inconsistent with the Charter of the United Nations. Any of the following acts, regardless of a declaration of war, shall, in accordance with United Nations General Assembly resolution 3314 (XXIX) of 14 December 1974, qualifY as an act of aggression: (a) The invasion or attack by the armed forces of a State of the territory of another State, or any military occupation, however temporary, resulting from such invasion or attack, or any annexation by the use of force of the territory of another State or part thereof;
(b) Bombardment by the armed forces of a State against the territory of another State or the use of any weapons by a State against the territory of another State; (d) An attack by the armed forces of a State on the land, sea or air forces, or marine and air fl eets of another State;

(e) The use of armed forces of one State which are within the territory of a nother State with the agreement of the receiving State, in contraven tion of the conditions provided for in the agreement or any extension of their presence in such territory beyond the termination of the agreement;
(f) The action of a State in allowing its territory, which it has placed at the disposal of another State, to be used by that other State for perpetrating an act of aggression against a third State;
(g) The sending by or on behalf of a State of armed bands, groups, irregulars or mercenaries, which carry out acts of armed force agai nst another State of such gravity as to amount to the acts listed above, or its substantial involvement therein.

3 Inserted bv resolution RC!Res.6 ofll June 2010.

A rticle 9 Elements of Crimes 1. Elements of Crimes shall assist the Court in the interpretation a nd application of articles 6, 7, 8 and 8 bis. They shall be adopted by a two-thirds majority of the members of the Assembly of States Parties.
2. Amendments to the Elements of Crimes may be proposed by: (a) Any State Party; (b) The judges acting by an absolute majority; (c) The Prosecutor. Such amendments shall be adopted by a two-thirds majority of the members of the Assembly of States Parties. 3. The Elements of Crimes and amendments thereto shall be consistent with this Statute.

Article 10

15 of 24

4/29/201 2 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/launch'?.rand= tc21 kathai09t

Nothing in this Part shall be interpreted as limiting or prejudicing in any way existing or developing rules of international law for purposes other than this Sta tute. Article llJurisdiction ratione temporis

1. The Court has jurisdiction only with respect to crimes committed after the entry into force of this Statute.
2. I f a State becomes a Party to this Statute after ils entry into force, the Court may exercise its jurisdiction only with respect to crimes committed after the entry into force of this Statute for that State. unless that State has made a declaration under article 12, paragraph 3.

A rticle 12 Preconditions to the exercise of jurisdiction

1. A State which becomes a Party to this Statute thereby accepts the jurisdiction of the Court with respect to the crimes refetTed to in article 5.
2. In the case of article 13, paragraph (a) or (c), the Court may exercise its jurisdiction if one or more of the following States are Parties to this Statute or have accepted the jurisdiction of the Court in accordance with paragraph 3: (a) The State on the territory of which the conduct in question occurred or, if the crime was committed on board a vessel or aircraft, the State of registration of that vessel or aircraft; (b) The State of which the person accused of the crime is a national. 3. If the acceptance of a State which is not a Party to this Statute is required under paragraph 2, that Sta te may, by declaration lodged wit h the Registrar, accept the exercise of jurisdiction by the Court with respect to the crime in question. The accepting State shall cooperate with the Court without any delay or exception in accordance with Part 9.

4 As amended by resolution RC!Res.6 of 11June 2010 (inserting the reference to a rticle 8 bis).

Complaint and Request for Assistance from this International TribunaL as a result of my local State and Federal Authorities either; 1 ) have failed to render aid/or; 2) they have Refused to render aid. It is my understanding this gives this International Criminal Court jurisdiction and authority to "ACT'' (See: Article 17), pursuant to "The Rome Statute" Complaining "Witness' & Victims"' have previously submitted other official government documents, Government Licensed Professional's Lab Reports which testify to the Nationally and Internationally "Ba nned Chemical Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD's) and their "Banned Delivery Device(s)" were found in complainants(s) fence enclosed back yard of their family(s) home. It is also worthy of note that the United States is a member who both signed the Chemical Weapons Convention Treaty and thereafter ratified the same, to wit: "United States January 13. 1993 April 25. 1997 Ratification April 29. 1997" The Organization has failed to meet or comply with the Articles of its own Policy and Procedures, which is
4/29/2012 II :08 PM

16 of24

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.ma i l .yahoo.cornlneo/l aunch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

laid out below, in great detail, and who is now equally liable and responsible as a result of having knowledge of the crimes and by their failure to act and/or report the International Banned Cri minal Use of Chemical Weapons (WMD's) and by their failure to stop and render aid/assistance, makes them a "Conspirator" to the crime itself. i.e. "He who has knowledge of a crime and stood by and did nothing is as guilty as he who did the crime itself... He is a Conspirator under the RICO Statutes, and in the present case The Organization, including it's, to wit:

"Article XIV. Settlement of Disputes


I. Disputes that may arise concerning the application or the interpretation of this Convention sha ll be settled in accordance with the relevant prov isions of this Convention and in conformity w ith tbe provisions of the Charter of the United Nations.

2. When a dispute arises between two or more States Parties, or between one or more States Parties and the Organization, relating to the interpretation or application of this Convention, the parties concerned shall consul t together with a view to the expeditious senlement of the dispute by negotiation or by other peaceful means of the parties' choice, including recourse to appropriate organs of this Convention and, by mutual consent, referral to the International Court of Justice in conformity with the Statute of the Court. The States Parties invol ved shall keep the Executi ve Council informed of actions being taken.

3. The Executive Council may contribute to the settlement of a dispute by whatever means it deems appropriate, including offering its good offices, calling upon the States Parties to a dispute to start the settlement process of their choice and recotmnending a time limit for any agreed procedure.
4.The Conference shall consider questions related to disputes raised by States Parties or brought to its attention by the Executive Council. The Conference shall, as it finds necessary, establish or entrust organs with tasks related to the settlement of these d isputes in conformity with Art-icle Yin, paragraph 21 (0. 5. The Conference and the Executive Council are separately empowered, subject to authorization from the General Assembly of the United Nations, to request the International Court of Justice to give an advisory opinion on any legal question arising within the scope of the activities of the Organization. An agreement between the Organization and the United Nations shall be concluded for this purpose in accordance with Article Vlll, paragraph 34 (a). 6. This Article is without prejudice to Article IX or to the provisions on measures to redress a situation and to ensure compliance, including sanctions.

And goes on further to state:

"8. Each State Party has the right to request and, subject to the procedures set forth in paragraphs 9. I 0 and II , to receive assistance and protection against the use or threat of use of chemica] weapons if it considers that: (a) Chemical weapons have been used against it; (b) Riot control agents have been used against it as a method of warfare; or (c) It is threatened by actions or activities of any State that are prohibited for States Parties by Article I."

And as previously stated Articles X, Sections 9, 10 and 11 states as follows, to wit:

17 of 24

4/29/2012 1 1:08 PM

Ktch !ext J::dttor

http://us.mg4.mail.yahoo.com/nco/ launch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

9. TI1e request, substantiated by relevant information, shall be submitted to the Director-General, who shall transmit it immediately to the Executive Council and to all States Parties. The Director-General shall immediately forward the request to States Parties which have volunteered. in accordance with paragraphs 7 (b) and (c). to dispatch emergency assistance in case of use of chemical weapons or use of riot control agents as a method of warfare, or humanitarian assistance in case of serious threat of use of chemical weapons or serious threat of use of riot control agents as a method of warfare to the State Party concerned not later than 12 hours after receipt of the request. The Director-General shall initiate, not later than 24 hours after receipt of the request, an investigation in order to provide foundation for further action.He shall complete the investigation within 72 hours and forward a report to the Executive ColUlcil. If additional time is required for completion of the investigation, an interim report shaH be submitted within the same time-frame. The additional time required for investigation shall not exceed 72 hours. It may, however, be further ex1ended by similar periods. Reports at the end of each additional period shall be submitted to the Executive Council. The invest igation shall. as appropriate and in confom1ity wit11 the request and the information accompanying the request, establish relevant facts related to the request as well as the type and scope of supplementary assistance and protection needed. t 0.1l1e Executive Council shall meet not later than 24 hours after receiving an investigation report to consider t11e sitllation and shall take a decision by simple majority within the following 24 hours on whether to instruct the Technical Secretariat to provide supplementary assistance.The Technical Secretariat shall immediately transmit to all States Parties and relevant international organizations the investigation report and the decision taken by d1e Executive ColUlcil. When so decided by the Executive ColUlcil, the Director-General shaH provide assistance immediately. For tllis purpose, the Director-General may cooperate with the requesting State Party. other States Parties and relevant international organizations. The States Parties shall make the fullest possible efforts to provide assistance. II. If the information available from the ongoing investigation or other reliable sources would give sufficient proof that tllere are victims of use of chemical weapons and immediate action is indispensable, the Director-General shall notifY all States Parties and shall take emergency measures of assistance, using the resources the Conference has placed at his disposal for such contingencies. The Director-General shall keep the Executive Council informed of actions undertaken pursuant to this paragraph."
I will quote other Articles along widl their applicable sections for further Wlderstanding of the obligations of the

Director-General, d1e Executive ColUlcil and the United Nat ions General Assembly and d1e United Nations Security Council or other parties as mentioned in the chain of command so stated in the treaty, including d1e provisions of Art icle XIT, to wit:

"Article XII. Measures to Redress a Situation and to Ensure Compliance, Including Sanctions
t. The Conference shall take the necessary measures, as set ford1 in paragraphs 2, 3 and 4, to ensure compliance witll this Convention and to redress and remedy any situation which contravenes the provisions of this Convention. In considering action pursuant to dlis paragraph.the Conference shall take into accolmt all infom1ation and recommendations on the issues submitted by the Executive ColUlcil.
2. In cases where a State Party has been requested by the Execut i ve Council to take measures to redress a situation raising

problems with regard to its compliance, and where the State Party fails to fulfil me request within the specified time, the Conference may, inter a lia, upon dlC recommendation of the Executive Council, restrict or suspend the State Party's rights and privileges under this Convention until it undertakes the necessary action to conform with its obligations Wlder this Convention.
3. In cases where serious damage to the object and purpose of this Convention may result from activities prohibited w1der this Convention, in particu lar by Article I, the Conference may recommend collective measures to States Parties in
rnnfnrmitv with intC'rnl'llinnl'll ll'lw

18 of24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

Rich Tell.t Edi tor

http://us.mg4.mail.yahoo.com/neo/launch?.rand=fe21kathai09t

4. The Conference shall, in cases of particular grav i ty, bring the issue, including relevant information and concl usions, to the attention of the Uni ted Nations Genera l Assembl y and the United Nations Security Council."

"Article X. Assistance and Protection against Chemical Weapons


1. For the purposes of this Article, "Assistance" means the coord i nation and delivery to States Parties of protection against chemica l weapons, incl uding, inter al ia, the follow i ng: detection equipment and alarm systems; protective equipment; decontan1ination equipment and decontaminants; med ica l antidotes and treatments; and advice on any of these protective measures. 2. Nothing in this Convention sha l l be interpreted as impeding the right of any State Party to conduct research into, develop, produce, acquire, transfer or use means of protection against chemical weapons, for purposes not prohibited under this Convention. 3. Each State Party Lmdertakes to facilitate, and shall have the right to participate in, the fullest possible exchange of equipment, material and scientific and technol ogical information concerning means of protection against chemical weapons. 4. For the purposes of increasing the transparency of national programmes rel ated to protective purposes, each State Party shall prov ide annua ll y to the Technica l Secretariat information on i ts programme, in accordance w ith procedures to be considered and approved by the Conference pursuant to Article vm, paragraph 21 (i). 5. The Technical Secretariat shall establ ish, not later than 180 days after entry into force of this Convention and maintain, for the use of any requesting State Party, a data bank containing freely available i nformation concerning various means of protection aga i nst chemical weapons as well as such i nformation as may be provided by States Parties. The Technical Secretariat shall also, within the resources avai I able to it, and at the request of a State Party, provide expert advice and assist the State Party in identifYi ng how its programmes for the development and improvement of a protective capaci ty against chemical weapons could be i mplemented. 6. Nothing in this Convention shall be interpreted as impeding the right of States Parties to request and provide assistance bi laterally and to conclude i ndividual agreements with other States Parties concerning the emergency procurement of assistance. 7. Each State Party undertakes to provide assistance through the Organ i zation and to this end to elect to take one or more of the follow ing measures: (a) To contribute to the vol untary fund for assistance to be establ ished by the Conference at its first session; (b) To conclude, ifpossible not later than 180 days after this Convention enters into force for it, agreements with the Organization concerning the procurement, upon demand, of assistance; (c) To declare, not later than 180 days after this Convention enters into force for it, the kind of assistance it might provide in response to an appeal by the Organization. If, however, a State Party subsequently is unable to provide the assistance envisaged in its declaration, it is still under the obligation to provide assistance in accordance with this paragraph. 8. Each State Party has the right to request and, subject to the procedures set forth in paragraphs 9, I 0 and 11, to receive assistance and protection against the use or threat of use of chemical weapons if it considers that: (a) Chemical weapons have been used against it; (b) Riot control agents have been used against it as a method of warfare; or (c) It is threatened by actions or activities of any State that are prohibited for States Parties by Article L. 9. The request, substantiated by relevant information, sha ll be submi tted to the Director-General, who shall transmit it immed iately to the Executive Counci l and to all States Parties. The Director-General shall immediately forward the request to States Parties which have vol unteered, in accordance with paragraphs 7 (b) and (c), to dispatch emergency assistance in case of use of chemical weapons or use of riot control agents as a method of warfure, or humani tarian assistance in case of serious threat of use of chemical weapons or serious threat of use of riot control agents as a method of warfure to the State Party concerned not later than 12 hours after receipt of the request. The Director-General shall initiate, not later than 24 hours after receipt of the request, an investigation in order to provide foundation for further action. He shall complete the investigation within 72 hours and forward a report to the Executive Council. If additional ti me is required for completion of the investigation, an interim report shall be submitted within the same time-frame. The addi tional time required for investigation shall not exceed 72 hours. It may, however, be further extended by similar periods. Reports at the end of each additional period shall be submitted to the Executive Counci l. The investigation shall, as appropriate and in conformity with the request and the information accompanying the request, establish relevant facts related to the request as well as the type and scope of supplementary assistance and protection needed. 10. The Executive Counci l shall meet not l ater than 24 hours after receiving an investigation report to consider the situation and shall take a decision by simple majority with in the following 24 hours on whether to instruct the Technical Secretariat to provide

19 of24

4/29/201 2 11:08 PM

Klch !ext Edttor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.convneo/law1ch?.rand=fe21kathai09t

supplementary assistance. The Technical Secretariat shall immediately transmit to all States Parties and relevant international organizations the investigation report and the decision taken by the Executive Council. When so decided by the Executive Council, the Director-General shall provide assistance inuncdiately. For thls purpose, the Director-General may cooperate with the requesting State Party, other States Parties and relevant international organizations. TI1e States Parties shall make the fullest possible efforts to provide assistance. I 1. If the information available from the ongoing investigation or other reliable sources would give sufficient proof that there are victims of use of chemical weapons and immediate action is indispensable, the Director-General shall notify all States Parties and shall take emergency measures of assistance, using the resources the Conference has placed at his disposal for such contingencies. The Director-General shall keep the Executive Council informed of actions undertaken pursuant to t11is paragraph." (See: Treaty Document 101-6, 101 81 Congress, First Session, and Lette r of Transmittal, from the White House, November 8, 1989, signed by George Bush)

Other and further evidence previously presented in Toxin Poison Test Results, performed by a Government Licensed personnel and laboratories was indicative of "OFF THE CHART HIGH LEVELS" of a toxic chemical poison known as: "THE KING OF POISONS a nd THE POISON OF KINGS" also known as "THE INHERITANCE MAKER, etc.," (i.e. Arsenic Poisoning). Complainant(s) evidenced photographically, and further included Expert Opines on the Tortuously Brutal & Mutilating affect's and effect's on the human body would be, as directly caused by "Chemical Weapons (WMD's)", and the photographed injuries are in compliance with known injuries resulting from the Said King of Poisons as documented history shows: "After World War 1, the United States built up a stockpile of 20,000tons of lewisite (ClCH=CHAsCh), a chemical weapon that is a vesicant (blister agent) and lun!l irritant." (See: http://en.wikipcdia.org/wiki/Arscni)

As stated above, notice is given herein, this communication shall be made a permanent part of the files of my prior submissions, both, by complaint and Request for Assistance, which has been placed in the permanent Registry of this International Criminal Court, who has issued in reference to my family, the following: "I.C.C. Reference OTP-CR-237/11" which was assigned and mailed to Complainant. Witness and Victim, and mailed the same to me, the above stated complainant, per a response letter from Head of Information & Evidence Unit, Office of the Prosecutor, dated October 10,2011. With regards to the United States or Texas State where I/we live and for which are to be in mandatory compljance with International Treaty's and agreements of the United States, and must bring their own National laws in complia nce with International Treaty Obligations. They are further in knowledge of the injuries and have either, failed to, or refused to stop and/or prevent said criminal wrongs, and have either, failed to, or refused to stop and render support, aid, protection. antidotes, nor has there been any attempts to redress these matters with our family. But rather, from the top to the bottom, the evidence clearly shows bad faith, unclean hands, and other criminal acts, such as: Willful blindness (sometimes called ignorance of law, willful ignora nce or contrived ignorance or Nelsonian knowledge) is a term used in law when an individual seeks to avoid civil or criminal liability for a wrongful act by intentionally putting himself in a position where he will be unaware of facts which would render him liable. For example, in cases such as the present case, where officers, agents, employees, etc., of the Courts, policing authorities, government prosecutors. local stntc Police/Constables, Federal and

International Agents, police and the like being presented with evidence or having received complaints, and

20 of24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.com/neo/ launch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

abandoned those injured is criminally negligent for Willful blindness and therefore cannot claim plausible deniability How could they NOT do something, how could those under oaths and affirmations have knowledge and yet fail to stop and render aid, support, comfort or protection like this?

How could they stand by and do nothing when they know people/citizens are injured by banned biological and chemical weapons and knowing that they have a duty to prevent such a thing, and knowing they failed to prevent said crimes committed against the people/citizens, they double victimize them, by failing to stop and render aid as their bodies, minds and lives are being destroyed?

If a father, mother and child are being tortured to death in front of you, and you have the means to stop it, how could you just stand there and watch? Unless you are a sociopath, you would do something. In fact, to have knowledge in any manner or by any means whatsoever, or having firsthand knowledge and evidence that people have been both, physically and mentally tortured, harmed, injured, hurt, killed, murdered, or having knowledge of criminals having attempted to murder people, etc.,

resulting from criminal acts committed against a people/citizen, or having personal knowledge based on evidence or sworn testimony asserted by the victims, but you do nothing other than stand by, waiting for them to die is a felony crime and abandonn1ent to have knowledge, yet remain standing and watching/observing on the sidelines and failing to render aid, support and the like pretending to be blind to the facts and the truth of the criminal offenses, to wit: "Such defenses have not succeeded, as courts have been quick to determine that the defendant should have known what was exercised criminal recklessness by failing to find out. (See: In re Aimster Copyright Litigation, 334 F.3d 643 (7th Cir. 2003)"

However the reality of the matter, is one much more dis-heartening than a people would or could handle, due to the complexity of a weapons system that is so genius in its design, its science so well perfected and defmed, so highly sophisticated in its implementation that it can literally control the mind, and do so to such an extent that it's soldiers can literally tell you the thoughts which you believed we yours were mine, induced upon you via satellite, Radio, Television, Cable, Internet and even your fax and phone line. Psychological Warfare is the weapons system used to control the masses via powerful suggestion and hypnotization. As previously stated there are those who have this science down to a level/degree of

21 of24

4/29/2012 11:08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mai l.yahoo.convneo/ launch?.rand=fe21 kathai09t

perfection that it qualities itself as a working tool of mystery Babylon herself, whose enjoying its success beyond her wildest dreams.. How this mystery weapon is being wielded, is evidenced clearly in Armv

Field

Manual No. 33-1-1


DC, 5 May

CFM 33-1-1) (HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY


1994) "PSYCHOLOGICAL

Washington,

OPERATIONS TECHNIQUES

AND

PROCEDURES"

Every man should be aware of and should read this this Manual, but it contains a

DISTRIBUTION RESTRICTION. Therefore, I am unable to provide this International Criminal Tribunal with a copy of the entire manual. Due to this restriction an attempt has been made to prevent disclosure of contents or reconstruction of the document. Distribution authorized to U.S. Government agencies only to protect technical or operational information from automatic dissemination under the International

Exchange Program or by other means. This determination was made on 6 December 1991. Other requests for this document will be referred to: (Commander, U.S. Army John F. Kennedy Special Warfare Center and School, ATTN: AOJK-DT-DM, Fort Bragg, NC 28307-5000.) Wherefore, no man is justified, nor excused as a result of his Fraud and Deceit, but rather, he himself should be excused! Any attempt to conceal unlawful acts by those entrusted with limited powers and authorities, which by right, belong to the Sovereign People! But when illegally done for purposes of not only doing what they are not authorized to do. but doing what they are absolutely prohibited from doi ng, by so doing have dishonorably discharged themselves.

Furthermore, when any man commits felony criminal acts, which violates basic fundamental Laws, which acts prove injurious to all mankind Universally and for which Criminal and Heinous Acts constitute violations of the Law of Nations, the Laws of Nature and Natures God. is no authority at all! By acting

beyond ones authority, a soldier uses a restricted classification for the purposes of undermining the Law of the Land, the Law of Nations and Laws of War, regardless of rank, position or tile, it is a wrong to conceal criminal acts being committed and is obstruction of the administration of Justice, to conceal acts which are otherwise prohibited, both under National and International Laws, Rules, Regulations, Treaty 's, etc., which undennines the clean hands and good faith doctrines, resulting from their preconceived and premeditated fraud, coercion, mass deception, delusions and the like. Why is this done then? Only so evil men can break their oath(s) and affirmation(s) due and owing to their Home Land, their respective Laws/Constitutions, and the people/citizens of said Home Land. One

22 of24

4/29/2012 II :08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.rng4.mail.yahoo.comlneo/launch?.rand-:fe21 katha i09t

cant ctaun to oe nonora01e, wnen rrauautentty ctamung wnne to oe macK ana tl1acK to oe wrure. ror honor is earned by honesty and integrity and not merely by the color of the cloth one wears. A man must expatriate himself or be dishonorably discharged prior to his involvement with other foreign aliens to strike against his own people! Such criminal and felonious acts constitute state sponsored terrorism, by those attempting to promote and instill fear into a population and confll11ling those fears by a Nations use of death squads to systematically murder, attempt to murder, or inflict or attempt to inflict death, or to inflict great physical and/or psychological harm bodily harm. It is criminal to knowingly and intentionally inflict great bodily injury and damage upon a person or group of persons, because of their being a religious, racial, ethnic, or political group/people/ci tizenry of a nations own people/population /citizenry. It is a further criminally prohibited act of Terrorism to deceive and psychologically undermine a person or group of persons through fear and intimidation instilling said group and/or people with fear which by its very design, is meant to cause anxiety and remove the peace of mind, of a people, already suffering from chemical poison attacks which took place to them in their own homes in the middle of the night. The mental and physical anguish, injury harm and damages are only compounded when upon

knowledge of Army Field Man uals, which state as follows: "In this manual, the word "opponent" a pplies to groups or individuals who a re engaged in conflict-military, political, or otbenvise-with the United Sta tes, whether or not wa r has been formally declared."

It is worthy of note as to this type of activities are being conducted on an international level, to wi t:
"The provisions of this publication arc the subject of the interna tional agreements listed in the references." The fact that the instant case involves International violations prohibiting attacks by a

nations/states military on its own people/citizenry. It is further Internationally prohibiting the use of Banned Lethal Chemical Weapons and has further Banned their delivery devices in violation of long established arms disarmament agreements, national and international treaty obligations, not merely prohibiting the use of such WMD's, but also prohibits the manufacturing, stockpiling, storage facilities, delivery devices, etc., yet as clea rly shown and stated in "Army Special Operations Forces" elijah (See: Army Field Manual No. 3-05 (100-25) 2006 Edition) at pages: COUNTERTERRORISM
23 of24
4/29/2012 11:08 PM

Rich Text Editor

http://us.mg4.mail.yahoo.comlneo/Jaunch?.rand=fc21 kathai09t

2-17. JP 1-02 defmes counterterrorism (CT) as operations that include the offensive measures taken to prevent, deter, preempt, and respond to terrorism. ARSOF possess the capability to conduct these operations in environments that may be denied to conventional forces because of political or threat conditions. 2-1 8. HN responsibilities, Department of Justice and Department of State lead agency authority, legal and political restrictions, and appropriate DOD directives limit ARSOF involvement in CT. ARSOF's role and added capability is to conduct offensive measures within DOD's overall combating terrorism efforts. ARSOF conduct CT missions as SO by covert, clandestine, or low-visibility means. ARSOF activities within CT include, but are not linlitcd toIntelligence operations, to collect, exploit, and report infonnation on terrorist organizations, personnel, assets, and activities. ARSOF have the capability to conduct these operations in an overt, covert, or clandestine manner. Network and infrastructure attacks, to preempt strikes against terrorist organizations. The objective is to destroy, disorganize, or disarm terrorist organizations before they can strike targets of national interest. :5 Hostage or sensitive materiel recovery, to rescue hostages or to recover sensitive materiel from terrorist control. These activities require capabilities not normally found in conventional military units. Ensuring the safety of the hostages and preventing destruction of the sensitive materiel are essential mission requirements. Nonlethal activities, to defeat the ideologies or motivations that spawn terrorism by nonlethal means. These activities could include, but are not limited to, PSYOP, 10, CAO, UW, and FID. Note. Most CT activities are classified. Further discussion of CT is beyond the scope of this publication. These Manuals clearly promote International Violations of Crinlinal Law, such as forced relocations and dislocations of a person or group of persons, to wit: DISLOCATION 1-44. ARSOF can dislocate the enemy force from chosen positions, either by forcing it to move from these positions or by rendering its strength useless or irrelevant to the fight. DA missions may force the enemy to reposition combat forces away from the main battle area to protect lines of communications and other vulnerable areas. PSYOP, as part of 10, may support deception operations that will cause the enemy to deploy in a manner favorable to friendly forces. ARSOF possess the capabilities to organize and direct large indigenous forces that cause the enemy to spread its forces thin (through UW) or to assist an HN in creating a military shield (through FID), behind which OGAs can operate to remove the causes of insurgency. DISRUPTION 1-45. ARSOF can disrupt the enemy through attacks against strategic and operational targets and centers of gravity (COGs), possibly precluding the enemy from conducting successful countermoves. ARSOF can disrupt the enemy throughSpecial reconnaissance (SR) support of operational actions by conventional forces. DA strikes against critical operational targets. ;s 10 to disrupt enemy decision makers. PSYOP directed at civilian and military leaders, mjlitary forces, and the enemy population- as well as an enemy's political, economic, or military allies.

24 of24

4/29/2012 II:08 PM

NOTICE
NOTICE OF PREMEDITATED FELONY RICO CRIMES PURSUANT TO 18 U.S.C. 4

18 USC 4. Misprision of felony


Whoever, having knowledge of the actual commission of a felony cognizable by a court of the United States, conceals and does not as soon as possible make known the same to some judge or other person in civil or military authority under the United States, shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than three years, or both.

AND...
The Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (commonly referred to as RICO Act or RICO) is a United States federal law that provides for extended criminal penalties and a civil cause of action for acts performed as part of an ongoing criminal organization. The RICO Act focuses specifically on racketeering, and it al lows for the leaders of a syndicate to be tried for the crimes which they ordered others to do or assisted them, closing a perceived loophole that allowed someone who told a man to, for example, murder, to be exempt from the trial because they didn't actually do it.

JESUIT Extreme Oath of Induction as recorded in the Journals of the 620 Congress, 3d Session of the U.S. (House Calendar No. 397. Report No. 1523) Congressional Record---House, 15 Feb. 1913, pp3215-3216
I , now in the presence of Almighty God, the blessed Virgin Mary, the blessed St. John the Baptist, the Holy Apostles, St. Peter and St. Paul, and all the saints, sacred host of Heaven, and to you, my Ghostly Father, the superior general of the Society of Jesus, founded by St. Ignatius Loyally, in the pontification of Paul the III, and continued to the present, do by the womb of the Virgin, the matrix of God, and the rod of Jesus Christ, declare and swear that His Hol iness, the Pope, is Christ's vice regent and is the true and only head of the Catholic or Universal Church throughout the earth; and that by the virtue of the keys of binding and loosing given His Holiness by my Savior, Jesus Christ, he hath power to depose heretical kings, princes, States, Commonwealths, and Governments and they may be safely destroyed. Therefore to the utmost of my power I will defend this doctrine and His Holiness's right and custom against all usurpers of the heretical or Protestant authority whatever, especially the Lutheran Church of Germany, Holland, Denmark, Sweden and Norway, and the now pretended authority and Church's of England and Scotland, and the branches of same now established in Ireland and on the continent of America and elsewhere and all adherents in regard that they may be usurped and heretical, opposing the sacred Mother Church of Rome. I do now denounce and disown any allegiance as due to any heretical king, prince or State, named Protestant or Liberal, or obedience to any of their laws, magistrates or officers. I do further declare that the doctrine of the Churches of England and Scotland of the Calvinists, Huguenots, and others of the name of Protestants or Masons to be damnable, and they themselves to be damned who will not forsake the same. I do further declare that I will help, assist, and advise all or any of His Holiness's agents, in any place where I should be, in Switzerland, Germany, Holland, Ireland or America, or in any other kingdom or territory I shall come to, and do my utmost to extirpate the heretical Protestant or Masonic doctrines and to destroy all their pretended powers, legal or otherwise. I do further promise and declare that, notwithstanding I am dispensed with to assume any religion heretical for the propagation of the Mother Church's interest; to keep secret and private all her agents counsels from time to time, as they entrust me, and not divulge, directly or indirectly, by word, writing or circumstances whatever, but to execute all that should be proposed, given in charge, or discovered unto me by you, my Ghostly Father, or any of this sacred order. I do further promise and declare that I will have no opinion or will of my own or any mental reservation whatever, even as a corpse or cadaver (perinde ac cadaver), but will unhesitatingly obey each and every command that I may receive from my superiors in the militia of the Pope and of Jesus Christ. That I will go to any part of the world
whithersoever I may be sent, to the frozen regions north, jungles of India, to the centers

of civilization of Europe, or to the wild haunts of the barbarous savages of America without murmuring or repining, and will be submissive in all things whatsoever is communicated to me. I do further promise and declare that I will, when opportunity presents, make and wage relentless war, secretly and openly, against all heretics, Protestants and Masons, as I am directed to do, to extirpate them from the face of the whole earth; and that I will spare neither age, sex or condition, and that will hang, burn, waste, boil, flay, strangle, and bury alive these infamous heretics; rip up the stomachs and wombs of their women, and crush their infant's heads against the walls in order to annihilate their execrable race. That when the same cannot be done openJy I will secretly use the poisonous cup, the strangulation cord, the steel of the poniard, or the leaden bullet, regardless of the honor, rank, dignity or authority of the persons, whatever may be their condition in life, either public or private, as I at any time may be directed so to do by any agents of the Pope or Superior of the Brotherhood of the Holy Father of the Society of Jesus. In confirmation of which I hereby dedicate my life, soul, and all corporal powers, and with the dagger which I now receive I will subscribe my name written in my blood in testimony thereof; and should I prove false or weaken in my determination may my brethren and fellow soldiers of the militia of the Pope cut off my hands and feet and my throat from ear to ear, my belly opened and sulfur burned therein with all the punishment that can be inflicted upon me on earth and my soul shall be tortured by demons in eternal hell forever. That I will in voting always vote for a Knight of Columbus in preference to a Protestant, especially a Mason, and that I will leave my party so to do; that if two Catholics are on the ticket I will satisfy myself which is the better supporter of Mother Church and vote accordingly. That I will not deal with or employ a Protestant if in my power to deal with or employ a Catholic. That I will place Catholic girls in Protestant families that a weekly report may be made of the inner movements of the heretics. That I will provide myself with arms and ammunition that I may be in readiness when the word is passed, or I am commanded to defend the church either as an individual or with the militia of the Pope. All of which I,. _, do swear by the blessed Trinity and blessed sacrament which I am now to receive to perform and on part to keep this my oath. In testimony hereof, I take this most holy and blessed sacran1ent of the Eucharist and witness the same further with my name written with the point of this dagger dipped in my own blood and seal in the face of this holy sacrament.

P.O. 801' 1'1 2210 AG voorburo

The Netherlands
For undellvel'llble mall only! (Pieodo r.c use for correspondence)

JAMES D HARDI N C/0 13121 LOUETTA RD #920 CYPRESS TEXAS TX 77429 UNITED STAlES

l!,,,/l, ..l.. l.l,,l,ll. l

r.r....ll.l.lt.l. t..I.II J.u

<:our

Pena l e ' Intcr n: tlon: lc 1!1\ f l'' ,v -------- -----" v \1 ,,...#' International Crim inal Cou rt

_.:;==

... ._.......,._,.,,.,

. . ..... --

lAvr ':r. \l.!d.un


l'h.Oto '"" UY Pr,"""'"'\.lhv'li"'J-c.ln'"rn.arWn.IJ c.;nmuu!Coun .c...ra ..:tp,'_.,..... """ ' - m..nb.lc1wr

,,t htt.:"

nuC\ munl"-'t'" h.h ht....-nJu1y C"nkf\.'\J tn . . C(lmmun,, h""''R g,J..t-:"r , ... , rh,. \\c . ' t.l.tn-w\!.:rlk""'n t(l thl'..-,.,mmunko.Jlk._'\. .n .lr?f\)prW!., \\Ill I\.1. t .", In .,a((vhi.m...: \\. ath the. rN\ '"'' ""',l/ 1tw. RcW'I"'<' tUtl tJ lh-.ln t"'t'r\.llx'NI C..rimirut (',lUft

\ ........, ...de'dwon l'). h:: . \w h all a.:1 .hJ . rm '"""- in'"" .and p: .n.
f\\1'\oi.Wh

"''m

fut lhn J,n;.,,-.a.

I h;lU ln.ltlmwht.tn 6.. I 'tdt-rw.:,Lnl


Otft<lfl,,; lht'n "("llt:O:'

\I f' llilt.'n

j.amc-<rol) t f.\N n

.:.oll121 tu WJ . N2U CyprC':\ 'o fe-u... I \ 77 ::-1 t,;mt......!S,U:...,

h ITf' )' "0ls.t$t lf llt

""otC>-..alt 1U't 2$:'CC:'-'fN"'...- P"" t.a!"J1 l.>!'t :a t 112$-:C.' +P4:!.1' 1TN "'f"" - '\ l'(I.Sf1 '"'!: UOt