Saturday, 5 April 2014

Fw: Attn Bob Kuhn and Ted FlettWe really should talk before Trinty Law School's dispute the OUTLaws & the NB Law Society in St Andrews in June

On Saturday, April 5, 2014 6:24 AM, Marc Richard <MRichard@lawsociety-barreau.nb.ca> wrote:

I will be out of the office until April 7, 2014. Je serai absent du bureau jusqu'au 7 avril 2014. 

Trinity Western University - Law Society of New Brunswick
 

On June 27, 2014, the Council of the Law Society of New Brunswick will meet to determine whether Trinity Western University's (TWU) proposed law school program should be approved for purposes of meeting the academic qualification requirement for admission to the New Brunswick Bar.

TWU has received conditional approval for the law program from the Federation of Law Societies of Canada's Common Law Degree Approval Committee. The British Columbia government has also approved the TWU application.

Please click on the following links to view the reports from the Federation of Law Societies of Canada that Council will consider:
The Council of the Law Society is inviting written submissions from the profession and the public on this matter. The submissions may be made in either official language and must be received by the Law Society on or before April 30, 2014. Submissions may be sent by e-mail to mrichard@lawsociety-barreau.nb.ca or by mail to:
Law Society of New Brunswick
68 Avonlea Court
Fredericton, NB   E3C 1N8
Attention: Executive Director
Submissions received will be posted on our website and will be made available to TWU.
TWU will be given the opportunity to provide a written submission to the Council on or before May 30, 2014. TWU's written submission will be posted on the Law Society's website.
The agenda for the June 27 meeting will provide Council with an opportunity for a full and open discussion of any issues that approval of a TWU faculty of law presents.  TWU will be given the opportunity to attend and make an oral presentation at the June 27 meeting. Individuals and organizations that provide written submissions should indicate in their submissions whether they would like the opportunity to attend and to make an oral presentation at the June meeting.


On Saturday, April 5, 2014 6:24 AM, David Amos <myson333@yahoo.com> wrote:

Hey Marc Richard

Law Society of New Brunswick

68 Avonlea Court

Fredericton, New Brunswick
E3C 1N8
(506) 458-8540
and

John B. Malone, Q.C.

President
260 Church Ave.
Sussex, NB E4E 1Z1

P.O. Box 5062
Sussex, NB E3E 5L2
Tel: (506) 433-1993
Fax: (506) 432-1995

Remember mean old me? You dudes invited my opinion about your latest Gay nonsense I heard on CBC correct? Never mind the Hard Copy of many documents I sent 12 years ago that you acknowleged not once but TWICE (Who sent you the second set?) did you lawyers even bother to read one of my emails over the years since. DUHHH? My first lawsuit in the USA applies directly to what you were bitching about today on CBC,

As the Law Society tries to make a rule to exclude students from Trinity from practicing Law for a fee in New Brunswick perhaps you dudes should recall your actions against First Canadain Title and your support of First Canadain Title against my family and I. EH?

These are your words and that of Bob Kuhn

"And we don't feel those graduates would be fully equipped to represent the interests of New Brunswickers."
Trinity Western President Bob Kuhn says that in itself is discrimination.
 Earlier this month, he argued before the Nova Scotia Barristers' Society that freedom of religion should apply to lawyers too.
"It's prejudicial. It's the definition of prejudice." says Kuhn. "There's no indication that they'll do anything other than represent themselves in the best professional and ethical fashion possible."
The Law Society of New Brunswick has invited Trinity Western to make its case at a meeting in St. Andrews in June.
"It's a question of balance between the freedom of religion and the freedom of expression," says Marc Richard, executive director of the NB Law Society.
The Law Society of New Brunswick is inviting the public to comment on their website until the end of this month".

Correct?

Now I will address Mr Kuhn

FYI Marc Richard and his cohorts know that one particular lawsuit of mine in 2002 was all about Freedom of Religion and lawyers. Some documents pertaining to it can be found around page 100 of this old pdf file. Trust that the New Brunswick Law Society etc has had hard copy of this file and a great deal more since 2004.


I have received many answers since then but the ones I got from the Governor General and New Brunswick's Arroney General 10 years ago were more than enough. Thos were within the email I sent you before this one. Here they are again


However Mr Kuhn and I were not born yesterday. We both should know by now that ethical politicians, cops, lawyers and priests etc are either myths or very rare birds indeed. In my humble opinion Justice takes time and in the end it is usually served on cold plates by the ghosts of laymen. The wheels of Justice do turn slowly through no fault of its own. The delay tactics of greedy questionable professionals who practice law for a fee as they try hard to protect the reputation of fellow members of the Bar are the true problem with the Justice System. The gang called the Members of the Bar always. try hard to stop a person from speaking for themselves in the interests of swift justice and they never practice the spirit of full disclosure never minf upholding the law. I made it my business to prove it.

Mr Kuhn I must say proffessing about the law and ethics to students is clean work but I also noticed that you practiced law as well.  Thus you should understand my doubts about you. Do you even recall my last email?

Veritas Vincit
David Raymond Amos
902 800 0369


BTW I loved it whe First Canadian Title used Barry Morrison beat the Law Society at their own wicked game. It is way past high time for me to sue the CROWN, First Canadian, the Law Society and of course all the lawyers who assisted in the cover up of my concerns about the unethical actions of First Canadain and the NB Law Society etc against my family and I.





On Saturday, April 5, 2014 5:05 AM, David Amos <myson333@yahoo.com> wrote:
Trinity Western University
 
 
Trinity Western University

Ann Coats
Sr. Executive Assistant to the President
Phone: 604.513.2021 | ann.coats@twu.ca

My number is 902 800 0369



 





N.B. Law Society questions anti-gay law program

Trinity Western University asks students and faculty to sign heterosexual covenant.

The Law Society of New Brunswick is asking whether students from Trinity Western in Langley B.C., a private university, should be admitted to the New Brunswick Bar. 
Trinity Western is moving ahead with a law program where it will ask its students to uphold biblical values. 
Trinity Western University
Trinity Western will make its case at a meeting in St. Andrews in June. (CBC)
The school calls itself an evangelical Christian community and asks students and faculty to sign a covenant promising to abstain from sex outside a heterosexual marriage.
UNB's society of gay law students says Trinity graduates should not be welcomed in New Brunswick.
"To gain a legal education in a setting where you're learning about fundamental values of Canadian society as reflected through the legal system, without appreciating the equality of gay and lesbian people in Canada, would be a huge shortcoming," says Ted Flett,chair of OUTLaw NB. 
"And we don't feel those graduates would be fully equipped to represent the interests of New Brunswickers."
Trinity Western President Bob Kuhn says that in itself is discrimination.
 Earlier this month, he argued before the Nova Scotia Barristers' Society that freedom of religion should apply to lawyers too.
"It's prejudicial. It's the definition of prejudice." says Kuhn. "There's no indication that they'll do anything other than represent themselves in the best professional and ethical fashion possible."
The Law Society of New Brunswick has invited Trinity Western to make its case at a meeting in St. Andrews in June.
"It's a question of balance between the freedom of religion and the freedom of expression," says Marc Richard, executive director of the NB Law Society.
The Law Society of New Brunswick is inviting the public to comment on their website until the end of this month.




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