Thursday, April 26, 2018


TEXAS SUPREME COURT ENJOINS VISITING JUDGE BANALES FROM PROCEEDING IN CASE BASED ON CASE LAW CREATED BY THE BV'S EDITOR - INJUNCTION AGAINST MIKE HERNANDEZ COMMUNICATING WITH MONTOYA REMAINS PENDING

 Flores v. Banner, 932S.W.2d 500, 501 (Tex. 1996), in part stands for the proposition that you do not have to object to a visiting judge 10 days before the hearing if you received notice of the assignment of the visiting judge less than 10 days before the hearing.  Judge BaƱales believed the law did not apply to him so the Texas Supreme Court stopped him in his place.


What makes this interesting is when I cite my own created case law, the Texas Supreme Court turns me down.  This is part of the federal lawsuit on the issue of futility.  The fact I can now prove when a big insurance company cites my case law and gets an injunction, and I cannot in other cases, means there is bias.  

Montoya cannot explain this to you because one - he is paid to lie, and two the only thing he knows about the law is getting arrested and going to jail.



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