The Institute of Judicial Conduct (“IJC”) is the nation’s leading independent authority on the operation of the “Judicial Councils Reform and Judicial Conduct and Disability Act of 1980 (Act).” (1) The Act created the nation’s law enforcement agency with the power to discipline the federal judges. The chief justice of the Supreme Court of the US is the sole US court official responsible for the operation of the Act. The Act provides the American President the machinery to effectively exercise the power of his office “Care” for the nation’s laws. The Act also provides the power to any American to confront and seek to discipline a federal judge or group of federal judges.
IJC and its founder, Manuel P. Asensio, are the complainant in a consideration of the chief justice’s use of the Act to engage in unauthorized policy making at the US Judicial Conference. You can read about this matter on our Welcome page. IJC took this action under a resolution dated May 15, 2020. This date commemorates the fifth anniversary of day on which our founder commenced his investigation into New York State government corruption. This investigation is served by Mr. Asensio’s professional experience.
IJC’s website contents all of the authorities that the American President, Congress, and the American people require to fully understand how the chief justice has the opportunity to engage in policy making and how the chief justice has the opportunity to provide the federal judges with the opportunity to deliberately and malicious engage in fraudulent conduct in US courts to enforce the chief justice’s unauthorized policies.
(1) Public Law 96–458 (S 1873), October 15, 1980, 94 Stat 2035, 18 USC. The “Judicial Council Reform and Judicial Conduct and Disability Act” of 1980 (US Code, Title 28 Judiciary and Judicial Procedure, Part I: Organization of Courts, Chapter 16, titled “Complaints against Judges and Judicial Discipline” [§§ 351–364]). The “Conferences and Councils of Judges Law” and the “21st Century Department of Justice Appropriations Authorization Act” enacted under Pub. L. 107-273 and incorporates the “Judicial Improvements Act of 2002,” which enacts USC Title 28 Chapter 16 and amends §§ 331, 332, 372, 375, and 604. For the legislative history, see H.R. Rep. 107-459 (2002).