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The General Assembly of the Commonwealth of Virginia (“General Assembly”), the Supreme Court of Virginia (“Court”), the Office of the Governor of Virginia (“Governor”), the Attorney General of Virginia (“VA AG”), and the Virginia State Bar Disciplinary Board (“VSBDB”) were sued on November 14 and 19, 2018.  Respectively a Complaint for Declaratory Judgment[1] and Petition for Writ of Mandamus[2] were filed under the Common Law and VA Code for acts outside scope of employment of government attorneys, for acts outside the sphere of legitimate legislative activity, and for acts outside of judicial authority by a Class 2 felony  to “[resist] the execution of the laws under color of authority” in violation of VA Code §§ 18.2‑481 & 482 and business conspiracy, evidenced by the:

  • General Assembly’s collusion outside “the sphere of legitimate legislative activity,Tenney v. Brandhove, 341 U.S. 367 at 376 (1951) in violation of the prohibition under Art. I § 1, 5 & 9 VA Const. of ex-post facto legislation in 2017 to retroactively “conform the statutory procedure [under VA Code § 54.1‑3935 (2017)] for the disciplining of attorneys”  to the 1998 unconstitutional Supreme Court of Virginia Rule Part 6, § § IV, 13-6;
  • General Assembly’s collusion outside the ‘the sphere of legitimate legislative activitysupra., by violating the citizens’ exclusive power to amend the VA Const. under Art. XII § 1 VA Const. and by violating the citizens’ the mandate of separation of power under Art. VI § 1, 5 & 7 VA Const., to retroactively change the decentralize statewide attorney disciplinary system that was established in 1932 in the Commonwealth under VA Code § 54.1‑3935 (1998), by unlawfully delegating legislative authority given by the citizens of Virginia by adopting in 2017 unconstitutional Court Rule Part 6, § IV, 13-6, issued in “clear absence of all jurisdiction.Bradley v. Fisher, 13 Wall. 335, 80 U. S. 351. Pp. 435 U. S. 355-357; Johnston v. Moorman, 80 Va. 131, 142 (1885); Stump v. Sparkman, 435 U.S. 349 (1978),[3] thereby obfuscating the Court’s unlawful rules: (a) establishing a centralized statewide attorney disciplinary system under the Court’s control; (b) establishing the VSBDB as a lower court with judicial authority to discipline attorneys; and, (c) appointing VSBDB members as judges; and,
  • the VSBDB, the VA AG and the Court’s from 2003 to the present self-proclaiming  “impunity” from accountability for the unconstitutional violations of Art. VI § 1, 5 & 7 VA Const. (See 2016 Petition to Inter-American Commission on Human Rights (IACHR) (P-926-16 IACHR Petition) (2017 United Nations Complaint to the  Committee on Human Rights, and Memorandum in Support of UN Complaint) (See also presentations to NOVA members of the General Assembly, https://t.co/sLv7pz3zD5 and  https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VAkEfjcA5sQ,).

Isidoro Rodriguez, 2671 Avenir Place, Apt 2227, Vienna, Virginia 22180

Mobile phone No. 571.477.5350; E-mail: busness@isidororodriguez.com

                [1] See Isidoro Rodriguez v. General Assembly of the Commonwealth of Virginia et al., Fairfax Cir. Ct. CL-2018-0016227, 11/14/198, Complaint for Declaratory Judgement, Plaintiff’s Exhibits A through M, and filed Motions.

                [2] See Isidoro Rodriguez v. Virginia State Bar Disciplinary Board, Fairfax Cir. Ct. CL-2018-0016433, 11/19/198, Petition for Writ of Mandamus.

                [3] In Marbury v. Madison, 1 Crunch 137, 140 (1803), the U.S. Supreme Court held that, “[c]ourts are constituted by authority and they cannot beyond the power delegated to them. If they act beyond that authority, and certainly in contravention of it, their judgments and orders are regarded as nullities. They are not just voidable, but simply void, and this even prior to reversal.” Thus, the Void Ab Initio Order Doctrine mandates that an entity that has neither constitutional authority, nor legal power, nor jurisdiction to render any order, said order is void ab initio as a complete nullity from its issuance and may be impeached directly or collaterally at any time, or in any manner. SeeCollins v. Shepherd, 274 Va. 390, 402 (2007); Singh v. Mooney, 261 Va. 48, 51‑52(2001); Barnes v. Am. Fertilizer Co., 144 Va. 692, 705 (1925); Rook v. Rook, 233 Va. 92, 95(1987).