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New Jerseys year of corruption and scandal
President George Bush Appointee, U.S. Attorney Christopher Christie

New Jersey’s year of corruption and scandal

Sunday, January 02, 2005

Some filed fake tax forms, formed bogus companies and sold phony driver's licenses. Others steered government contracts to friends and family, took bribes from gambling rings and shook down drug dealers.

A few collected unemployment insurance while working public jobs, embezzled from federal housing subsidies and traded votes for cash. They were all caught up in misdeeds ranging from criminal offenses to petty ethical lapses. In New Jersey, 2004 was remarkable for how much time and how many resources were spent chasing dishonest officials.

Assembling this list of corruption-related events - raids, indictments, sentencings, resignations, etc. - reveals an average of one corrupt act playing out on the public stage every three days.


Jan. 6 Lourdes Adan-Abreu, wife of indicted Hudson County businessman Rene Abreu, pleads guilty to conspiring to defraud the Internal Revenue Service. She is one of 10 charged in a long-running federal corruption case out of West New York.

Jan. 6 A detective who oversaw equipment purchases is charged with stealing from the East Orange Police Department by using shell companies to supply items at grossly inflated prices. Detective Norman Price, his wife, Natasha McCrae, and a friend, Vaughn Miller, allegedly pocketed $106,000 of $198,000 the department spent on equipment.

Jan. 9 Former Essex County Executive James Treffinger begins serving a 13-month term at the Federal Prison Camp Schuylkill in Minersville, Pa. Treffinger, also a Republican candidate for U.S. Senate, admitted using county funds to pay campaign workers and trying to obstruct a federal probe into his campaign finances. With good behavior, he was home by Christmas.

Jan. 12 The former mayor of a small Burlington County town admits embezzling more than $339,000 from public accounts to pay for golf outings, parties, meals and other personal expenses. Ronald Corn tells a Superior Court judge he and his township finance director steered money from Hainesport's municipal projects into a secret bank account. The co-conspirator, Kristine Wisnewski, 32, previously pleaded guilty. Both agreed to leave office and to pay restitution.

Jan. 16 An employee of the Motor Vehicle Commission pleads guilty to conspiring to unlawfully produce driver's licenses, admitting she received between $100 and $200 per bogus license. Sheilina D. Moore is among at least one dozen government employees at MVC offices in Mount Holly and Springfield who admit to federal charges related to separate investigations.

Jan. 23 Corrections officers Vincenzo A. Perricone and James H. Dowd are indicted on charges of bribery, official misconduct and theft for allegedly smuggling contraband to prisoners in the Burlington County Jail in exchange for cash payments.


Feb. 2 A state grand jury indicts John D'Agostino, president of Newark-based Haynes Security Inc., for bribery, theft and conspiracy for allegedly hiring criminals to guard Newark Liberty International Airport and other sites.

Feb. 3 The former Mayor of Asbury Park, Kenneth "Butch" Saunders, pleads guilty to filing false tax returns for 1997, 1999 and 2000. The plea comes six weeks after a federal jury convicts Saunders and an aide of conspiring to bribe a council member for her vote on the town's billion-dollar redevelopment plan.

Feb. 10 The state ethics commission fines Attorney General Peter Harvey $1,500 for accepting free ringside seats from boxing promoters for his wife and two other guests. Harvey is the first attorney general sanctioned by the Executive Commission on Ethical Standards since it was created 31 years ago. He also is the first Cabinet official it has fined since 1997.

Feb. 18 A Gloucester County judge finds West Deptford Democratic campaign treasurer Daniel Wilson guilty of concealing $100,000 in campaign contributions from JCA Associates, a Moorestown engineering firm that earned millions in town contracts. Three JCA executives had pleaded guilty to concealing the contributions.

Feb. 18 Former New Hanover Township Administrator James J. Nash is sentenced to three months in prison for participating in a scheme to steer a federally funded Board of Education contract to a relative of the town's former mayor.


March 2 FBI agents raid the headquarters of the Democratic State Committee seeking campaign finance records involving David D'Amiano, a Carteret businessman and Democratic Party fund-raiser. Agents also seek records related to D'Amiano from offices within the administration of Gov. James E. McGreevey.

March 3 Wisnewski, the former Hainesport finance officer, is sentenced to three years in prison.

March 10 The state Division of Criminal Justice charges state worker Yvette Wright with illegally collecting unemployment insurance benefits after an investigation determines she collected benefits while working as a clerk for the state.

March 11 Harry G. Parkin, former chief of staff of the Mercer County Executive's Office, is indicted on charges he used his office to help a recycling company win county contracts. Federal prosecutors say Parkin had a secret financial stake in the company.

March 17 State Athletic Control Board Chairman Gerard Gormley agrees with the state ethics commission to resign and pay $14,000 in fines to settle charges he improperly doled out 227 free passes to professional boxing matches over the previous two years.

March 19 Marc Rossi, an insurance adjuster who once worked as an investigator for the Mercer County Prosecutor's Office, is sentenced to eight years in prison for leading an arson-forprofit ring that netted more than $500,000. Rossi ran the scheme while he owned Rossi Adjustment Services, a Trentonbased insurance claims consulting firm.

March 19 FBI agents investigating D'Amiano interview McGreevey for more than two hours. The interview remains a secret for almost five months.

March 22 The former executive director of the Delaware River & Bay Authority pleads guilty to federal fraud charges. Michael E. Harkins admits billing tens of thousands of dollars in personal expenses - from private jets to limo rides - to the authority and then trying to cover up the expenses.

March 25 The FBI arrests East Orange City Council Chairman Zachary Turner and a friend, Barry Turner, on charges they conspired to solicit bribes. The councilman allegedly demanded $20,000 from one contractor seeking to resolve a property dispute with the city.


April 2 Daniel Wilson, the former treasurer of the West Deptford municipal election campaign committee, is ordered to resign and is banned from all future government employment during sentencing. Wilson also is sentenced to four years of probation and must pay a $2,500 fine.

April 8 Ronald Corn, the former Hainesport mayor, is sentenced to five years in prison for diverting $339,000 to a secret "mayor's account."

April 15 In opening arguments at the federal fraud and corruption trial of Hudson developer Rene Abreu, a federal prosecutor says the evidence includes a secret recording in which the developer and others discuss extortion payoffs from a gambling racket to Assembly Speaker Albio Sires after Sires became May or of West New York. Sires denies any wrongdoing.

April 19 A Trenton contractor pleads guilty to conspiring to defraud the Mercer County Improvement Authority. Michael Maurio admits he planned with owners of a demolition company to add $100,000 to the bill for projects they completed for the authority. Maurio's take was $26,000.

April 23 A U.S. customs officer admits taking $4,000 in bribes from a federal immigration inspector who smuggled more than 100 Indian nationals into the country at Newark Airport. Terence Walden also agrees to testify against the inspector, Otis Rackley, if Rackley goes to trial.

April 30 JCA Associates, a politically connected South Jersey engineering firm that was implicated in a scheme to hide illegal campaign contributions, is barred from working on the state's school construction program for five years. The Schools Construction Corp. moved to prohibit the Moorestown company and five officers from participating in the $8.6 billion school construction program. The company already had been awarded five contracts worth $8.9 million.


May 3 Reputed Gambino crime-family associate James DiModica pleads guilty to charges he demanded cash payments from a Monmouth County construction firm so the company could do business on a North Jersey school construction project.

May 7 Two state employees are charged with illegally collecting thousands of dollars in unemployment insurance benefits. Patricia Mitchell, who worked at Greystone Psychiatric Hospital in Morris County, is accused of failing to report earnings to the Department of Labor while receiving $7,072 in unemployment benefits. Lashawn Peterson, while working at the New Jersey Department of Corrections as a communications operator, allegedly failed to report to his job while collecting $7,360 in benefits.

May 24 Frank D'Agosta, a veteran Jersey City police detective, gets a 13-month prison term for taking kickbacks from a gambling ring in Hudson County.


June 4 Lesly Devereaux, VP of the state commerce commission, leaves office while under investigation for hiring family members as consultants. Devereaux also served as chief of staff to Commerce Secretary William Watley, pastor of St. James AME Church in Newark.

June 8 The president and two executives of the JCA Associates engineering firm plead guilty to filing fraudulent tax returns to conceal illegal campaign contributions.

June 8 Another MVC employee, Lori Awan, admits conspiring to unlawfully produce driver's licenses. Awan worked in Springfield.

June 14Leonard Farinola, a heating and air-conditioning installer who became an FBI cooperating witness, gets three months in prison for bribing officials in North Bergen Township. Farinola faced more than two years in jail, but won leniency after secretly recording 60 conversations with public officials that helped put three in jail.

June 15 State authorities raid two Newark hotels and the home of an Essex County sheriff's officer as part of an investigation into Joseph G. Marini's unlicensed security firm. The probe of All Phase is part of a wider inquiry into the business practices of Newark-area security companies and their connections to local police agencies.

June 21 The former acting chief financial officer and director of finance for Irvington is indicted on charges of filing false federal income tax returns for 1995 through 1998. The case against Earl Haugabrook grew out of the same investigation that led to the conviction of former mayor Sara Bost.

June 22 Hudson County developer Joseph Barry pleads guilty to paying $114,900 to former County Executive Robert Janiszewski. Prosecutors call it a payoff, but Barry calls it a "reward" for Janiszewski's help getting government funding for Barry's signature project, the Shipyard in Hoboken.

June 23 The former police chief of West New York testifies he paid $2,000 a week in gambling kickbacks to businessman Abreu, a key aide of Assembly Speaker Albio Sires in West New York. The chief, Alexander Oriente, recalls seeing Abreu scrawl words on a napkin to ask about kickbacks police had been collecting from prostitution and illegal gambling rackets. Oriente himself served a four-year prison term for racketeering.

June 24 State criminal investigators seize computer hard drives and documents from the commerce commission as part of a widening corruption probe involving Devereaux, the agency's former vice president. The raid followed a series of disclosures about Devereaux's activities, including her close involvement with the hiring of her sister as a consultant despite claiming she had recused herself. Records show that Devereaux joined her sister in cashing commission checks totaling $3,500.

June 24 Authorities charge a state employee with collecting more than $18,000 in unemployment insurance benefits. An indictment alleges John M. Andre collected benefits while working for the Department of Human Services.

June 24 A former Gloucester County probation officer, Rene Bradley-Williams, and her son are charged by state authorities with issuing more that $500,000 in bad checks to purchase luxury automobiles and threatening to kill a witness questioned by law enforcement investigators.

June 29 Hudson County Freeholder William C. Braker, a veteran police officer, admits he extorted $3,000 from a psychiatrist who hoped to keep counseling contracts for the county prisons. Prosecutors claimed Braker also demanded Viagra from the doctor.

June 30 Otis Rackley, the immigration inspector, admits smuggling scores of undocumented immigrants into the country at Newark Airport, some just weeks after the 9/11 attacks. Rackley took $5,000 in cash to escort the travelers, mostly Indian nationals, past immigration checkpoints. In two years, he and conspirators raked in as much as $1 million.


July 6 David D'Amiano is charged with extorting $40,000 in cash and political donations. Prosecutors say he arranged meetings for a Middlesex farmer with county officials who wanted to condemn the farmer's 74-acre tract and with "a high-ranking state official" whom the farmer hoped might get him a better deal. Investigators say the schemers used "Machiavelli" as a code word to signal complicity. Gov. McGreevey later acknowledges he was the state official and that he said the code word during a conversation, but said it was coincidence and denied any wrongdoing.

July 8 A federal judge sends former Asbury Park mayor "Butch" Saunders prison for 33 months for conspiring to bribe a council member.

July 13 Charles Kushner, developer, philanthropist and prominent donor for state Democrats and McGreevey, is charged with witness intimidation and other counts. The indictment says Kushner lured a cooperating FBI witness - his sister's husband - into a videotaped tryst with a prostitute, then later sent a tape of the encounter to his sister. The charges come 15 months after federal investigators opened an inquiry into Kushner's financial affairs and political contributions.

July 14 Stung by ethics allegations and with his agency under criminal investigation, state Commerce Secretary William Watley resigns. The announcement comes as investigators return to the Commerce and Economic Growth Commission to seize more hard drives as part of a widening corruption probe.

July 16 One former corrections officer is sentenced to prison and another is given probation for smuggling contraband to prisoners in the Burlington County Jail. James H. Dowd is ordered to serve three years in state prison and ordered to pay $700 restitution. Vincenzo A. Perricone is sentenced to two years probation and ordered to pay $200. Both are banned from any public employment.

July 16 An employee of the U.S. Social Security Administration Office in Trenton pleads guilty to participating in a scheme to sell genuine Social Security cards to illegal immigrants. Rebecca Rivera Asencio admits conspiring with two middlemen to sell cards for $1,500 or more.

July 19 Paul Byrne, childhood pal and reputed bagman for former Hudson County Executive Robert Janiszewski, admits passing bribes to Janiszewski from an accountant with county contracts. His plea ends a two-year string of graft investigations in the county that also toppled the once-powerful executive, two elected freeholders and two contractors.

July 29 A former assistant administrator with the Perth Amboy Housing Authority is arrested and charged with embezzling more than $400,000 in federal housing subsidies. Miladys Gomez was responsible for printing and issuing federal housing subsidy checks to landlords on behalf of Section 8 aid recipients.

July 30 A former clerical worker is sentenced to seven years in state prison for stealing more than $81,000 from the Division of Taxation. Michael A. Johnson also is permanently barred from holding future public employment.


Aug. 4 A federal jury convicts Rene Abreu of mortgage fraud but deadlocks on whether he used political ties to extort thousands of dollars from illegal gambling operators.

Aug. 12 McGreevey resigns after acknowledging an extramarital homosexual affair. Aides say the man was Golan Cipel, who had once served McGreevey as a homeland security adviser.

Aug. 13 Cipel accuses the governor of sexual harassment.

Aug. 15 Cipel's lawyer insists his client is a heterosexual who was frightened and repulsed by McGreevey's repeated sexual advances.

Aug. 18 Charles Kushner, the developer who helped finance McGreevey's rise to office, pleads guilty to tax fraud, making illegal campaign contributions and intimidating a witness. Under terms of his deal with federal prosecutors, Kushner faces between 18 and 24 months in prison.

Aug. 20 McGreevey sits for a voluntary interview by the FBI as part of the agency's investigation into his complaint he was being blackmailed by Cipel. The former aide's threat to go public with the affair led to McGreevey's announcement he would resign.

Aug. 23 Authorities publicly acknowledge their investigation into allegations that rogue cops in Newark have been shaking down drug dealers and prostitutes, reselling confiscated drugs and selling guns. Officials say the joint state/city investigation has been ongoing since the spring.

Aug. 25 State authorities charge a United States Postal Service employee with illegally collecting more than $18,000 in unemployment insurance benefits. An indictment alleges Renee Williams filed claims for UI benefits despite working at the postal service.

Aug. 30 Cipel says he won't sue McGreevey for sexual harassment, ending the threat that forced the governor to abruptly quit.


Sept. 8 Englewood's municipal court judge, police chief and a ranking police officer are indicted for allegedly conspiring to create false public records so a county prison inmate could be improperly released from custody to attend a funeral. A state grand jury indictment charges Judge Joseph M. Clark, Chief David Bowman and Sgt. Emma Jackson with tampering with public records or information and falsifying or tampering with records.

Sept. 9 Linda Love, an examination technician at the Driver Testing Center in Mount Holly, admits selling fraudulent licenses. She says she earned $300 per license and processed an average of five a week for three years, netting her almost $225,000.

Sept. 15 State police arrest a worker at the Newark motor vehicle office for helping an illegal immigrant get identification papers. Monica Hancock is charged with conspiracy, official misconduct and tampering with public records. The bust comes less than two years after state officials cracked down on corruption at the office by firing all 10 workers and replacing them with new employees.

Sept. 15 D'Amiano admits extorting $40,000 in cash and political donations from the Middlesex County farmer and said he prompted the governor to utter the now-infamous code word "Machiavelli" as part of a political payoff scheme.

Sept. 24 Newark police officer Tyrone Dudley pleads guilty to charges he shook down drug dealers. The plea is part of a widening state investigation targeting corruption and other illegal activities by Newark police officers. As part of the guilty plea, Dudley forfeits his public position as a police officer and agrees to cooperate with the investigation.

Sept. 24 The former executive director of the Mercer County Improvement Authority pleads guilty to kickback and bribery schemes. Among other things, James R. Lambert Sr. admits conspiring to pay an unnamed public official $150,000 for his vote on public contracts.

Sept. 29 Authorities charge Newark police officer Brandy Johnson with selling cocaine out of her Newark home.

Sept. 29 Former Hoboken mayor Anthony Russo admits in federal court that he extorted thousands of dollars in kickbacks from an accounting firm working for the city. Under federal sentencing guidelines, Russo faces between 24 and 30 months in prison, but his attorney said he will argue for a lighter sentence because Russo is battling lung, brain and adrenal cancer.


Oct. 1 Authorities charge two more Newark police officers, Darius Smith and Lawrence Furlow, with shaking down and stealing cash from drug dealers and planting drugs on innocent victims to cover their actions.

Oct. 6 In the wake of corruption charges against several officers, the Newark Police Department issues a call for citizens to report graft by calling a toll-free hotline. Officials are inundated with calls.

Oct. 6 A federal judge orders former Hudson County Executive Robert Janiszewski, the onetime Democratic Party boss turned wire-wearing FBI informant, to report for sentencing on Jan. 5. Two years have passed since Janiszewski pleaded guilty to extortion charges and admitted pocketing hundreds of thousands of dollars in bribes.

Oct. 21 Prominent developer Joseph Barry is sentenced to 25 months in prison for passing $115,000 in payoffs to Janiszewski. Under questioning from the judge, Barry says he didn't plan to bribe Janiszewski, but felt obliged after the executive helped him win federal and state grants. "He said he needed the money and I gave him the money."

Oct. 26 Former MVC clerk Jarmaine Ravenell pleads guilty to stealing more than $1,000 in customer payments while employed at the Bakers Basin facility in Mercer County. Ravenell is among 91 people, including 13 former MVC employees, prosecuted since late 2003 by the Division of Criminal Justice's MVC Document Fraud Initiative.

Oct. 27 FBI agents interview Cipel in Israel for more than four hours.

Oct. 28 A former Hudson County official admits helping create bogus birth certificates for sale to illegal immigrants. Jean Anderson pleads guilty after a long-running probe by the FBI and U.S. State Department into a wave of fraudulent birth certificates issued in Hudson County.

Oct. 29 FBI agents arrest a Marlboro Township official on bribery charges. Prosecutors say Richard Vuola offered about $150,000 in campaign funds to a Marlboro Township Council member for the official's vote on a development proposal.


Nov. 8 McGreevey bids the state a somber farewell, saying he was "sorry, so, so sorry" for the scandals that brought down his administration.

Nov. 15 McGreevey submits his letter of resignation and leaves office.

Nov. 17 Acting Gov. Richard Codey appoints a retired Supreme Court justice and a law professor to help overhaul the executive branch's ethics regulations and training procedures. Saying the rules for government employees who purchase billions of dollars in services each year are inadequate and pointing to past scandals, Codey says he wants to restore people's faith in state government.

Nov. 19 An Oceanport man is accused of trying to blow the cover off an FBI corruption probe in Monmouth County. Agents arrest Frank Calandrino after he is indicted on obstruction charges. Prosecutors say Calandrino was working as an undercover FBI witness in May 2003 when he secretly tipped off the subject of a corruption probe to the fact that agents were recording their conversation.

Nov. 19 Assemblyman Anthony Impreveduto pleads guilty to state charges of misappropriating and diverting thousands of dollars in campaign funds to pay personal expenses. He also agrees to resign.

Nov. 22 State authorities charge a Monmouth County probation officer with illegally collecting unemployment insurance benefits. Maxine Kantrowitzis is accused of filing for UI benefits despite working as an investigator for the Monmouth County Probation Office.

Nov. 29 Former Irvington mayor Sara Bost is freed from prison after serving almost one year for witness tampering. Most of her term was spent at the women's federal prison camp in Alderson, W.Va., the same camp that welcomed Martha Stewart this year.


Dec. 6 Following an eightmonth investigation by Attorney General Peter Harvey, the former vice president of the state commerce commission is indicted along with her sister and 65-yearold mother for conspiring to funnel state money through noshow jobs and falsifying records to cover up the scam. Lesly Devereaux, longtime adviser to the Rev. William Watley, the former commerce secretary, is charged with 16 counts of public corruption that includes official misconduct, conspiracy and theft.

Dec. 7 Edison Councilman William Kruczak announces he will quit Jan. 31 as part of a deal with the Attorney General's Office that will close its investigation into whether he attempted to use his position to avoid a drunken-driving arrest. Under the deal, Kruczak also will plead guilty in municipal court to driving while under the influence and refusing to submit to chemical breath testing.

Dec. 8 A federal judge postpones sentencing for developer Charles Kushner until Jan. 15, after prosecutors complain Kushner is stifling their ongoing investigation into his companies. The defense, meanwhile, submits more than 700 letters and a 150- page sentencing memorandum highlighting Kushner's accomplishments and philanthropy.

Dec. 17 Codey's office announces that McGreevey's troubles cost taxpayers nearly $159,000 in legal bills.

Dec. 22 Federal judge sentences former Hudson County Freeholder William Braker to 41 months in prison for taking kickbacks from a psychiatristturned- FBI informant who had won millions of dollars worth of county contracts. "I know I might have made a terrible mistake here," he told the judge. "I'm deeply remorseful."

Is Governor Chris Christie, good political friend of Mitt Romney, delaying a call for a transparent investigation for fraud and perjury charges surrounding New Jersey Supreme Court Official Robert Correale and his powerful and influential former law firm, Maynard & Truland?

Please call Governor Chris Christie's office at 609-292-6000 and state that John "Jack" Cunningham's allegations deserve a 'honest' New Jersey State investigation.

pass this request for calling Governor Chris Christie to ALL your families and friends 'on and off' the internet. It's about time, New Jersey's state government faced this Cover-up.

What is the federal crime to intentional lie to the F.B.I. and present fraudulent evidence.
"You typed it yourself..."
Jon Corzine wrote the above in a letter, while he was still a United States Senator. 
Disabled Marine CAP veteran John "Jack" Cunningham has been writing to Governor Jon Corzine for two years now.  Although a number of these letters were certified regular mail, Governor Jon Corzine's staff refuses to respond to the former Marine.
Please help CAP Marine Vet Jack Cunningham get a response to his letters from Governor Jon Corzine.
Please write and/or call and ask Governor Corzine's staff to please respond to Jack Cunningham's letters concerning the "Maynard & Truland Attorney Ethics Cover-Up."
Office of the Governor
PO Box 001
Trenton, NJ 08625

Phone:   609-292-6000


It is a real shame that an honorable, PTSD disabled veteran is forced to place evidence on the internet in order for him to get his Due Process from the government he bled for.
As you will soon learn, I'm up against a corrupt state government.   After reading the webpage, please send the link around the internet for me.  I need all the support I can get.  Since New Jersey is denying me my civil rights, hopefully, the federal government will step in.  (In a battle like this, even verbal support is great!)
Jack Cunningham       Contact Email.    Please press HERE.


The evidence is clear that there has been a Cover-Up in New Jersey Supreme Court’s Office of Attorney Ethics, since December 27, 2000.


For over seven years now, New Jersey's governor’s office, attorney general’s office, NJ Supreme Court & Superior Court and Office of Attorney Ethics are still protecting former New Jersey Supreme Court Attorney Ethic’s Vice-Chairman Robert Correale and his former Law Firm, Maynard & Truland. 


Due to the Conflict of Interest of Robert Correale being a Vice-Chairman, I have been asking for an investigation outside the Office of Attorney Ethics.  


The Governor's office, his Attorney General's office, Senator Robert Menendez's office and NJ Supreme Court Office of Attorney Ethics all insist that Robert Correale's former District X committee investigate my charges against him and his former law firm, Maynard & Truland.   Back in 2003, after a deluge of my letters, the Office of Attorney Ethics had their nearby committee, District XI do a perjury-filled, malfeasance, lame investigation;  where they found Robert Correale and his former law firm, Maynard & Truland cleared of all charges.   Correale and his law firm’s lawyers supplied no supporting evidence with their sworn certifications.     I supplied Maynard & Truland’s own Contract, Invoices, along with Superior Count Documents and court-filed letters.


Robert Correale’s and his fellow attorneys’ perjury was accepted without question by District XI Attorney Ethics Official Robert L. Stober 973-778-0154. 

Honorable New Jersey Governor Jon Corzine at 609-292-6000.  Over the years, Gov. Jon Corzine has received at least seven
U.S. mail letters (three certified) and over twenty emails on this subject with attached evidence, but his office has not returned any communications.    Ask his aid Susan, why she does not return my phone calls and why her staff refuses to give me her last name.   There are two Susan's, who work in Corzine's Office.
     Susan Prickett   609-777-2463
     Susan Senft       609-777-2645     
(When my supporters call the governor’s office, they are told that I should send in a letter detailing my charges.   When these governor office officials are informed that I have already sent in numerous letters, the officials play dumb.)       
After reviewing my internet evidence, New Jersey Federal Senator Robert Menendez's office (Debbie Curto - 973-645-3192) admitted to me that my evidence is clear; Open perjury was committed back in 2003 by Robert Correale and his Law Firm, Maynard & Truland to
New Jersey
's Supreme Court District XI committee.  Debbie Curto never put anything in writing though.
Since 2003, Ms. Regina M. Garb, Director of Citizens Services & Relations  (Phone: 609-292-4925) has been the source of this Cover-Up in New Jersey
's Attorney General Office.

The Cover-up within the New Jersey Supreme Court Office of Attorney Ethics involves:

     Director David E. Johnson Jr.     609-530-4008

      John McGill, III    609-530-4008   Deputy Ethics Counsel

    Janet Brownlee Miller   609-530-4008  District Ethics Coordinator


Currently, Robert Correale is the assistant District Attorney for Vernon Township, New Jersey.    Town hall   Phone Number: (973) 764-4055


Original divorce attorney for Maynard & Truland, Edward Busichio   973-668-4845.   The original divorce default was a "Surprise" to him.


Sussex County Superior Court Judge Ronald Graves determined that my civil legal malpractice charges against Robert Correale and his Maynard & Truland law firm warranted the Law Division for damages.   However, the transcript could not be typed.   Ms. Jane Schmidt was the Official Superior Court Reporter, who wrote that Judge Ronald Graves’ court transcript was not complete.  973-579-0689. 



Obstruction of Justice
A criminal offense that involves interference, through words or actions, with the proper operations of a court or officers of the court.