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Old February 16, 2008, 09:58 PM   #14
Jim Dandy
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Join Date: November 23, 2002
Posts: 39
Wrong -- Again

Quote:
Originally Posted by 74 sharps
I know that there have been those that have gone to and are still in prison for doing the rip off through the mail. You just need to find the person at the postmaster's office that wants to do what they're hired for.
You know of "those that have gone to and are still in prison for doing the rip off through the mail?" Really? Let's see some names, dates, and case histories on this. I would love to read about something as incredibly fascinating as that.

You don't seem to have a good grasp of this subject or the legal tactics you're promoting. (And it doesn't have SQUAT to do with a "need to find the person at the postmaster's office that wants to do what they're hired for" either.)

The U.S. DoJ and USPS must prove that there was an intent to defraud the public -- not a single individual -- and that claims of goods or services were intentionally misrepresented. No one is going to run right out and secure an indictment based on a single incident or the claims of a single individual. Period. Doesn't happen and it never did.

You have about as much chance of getting the manager of Sears arrested the next time you buy a product from them that fails and can't be returned.

The alleged perpetrator can very easily claim that you and him have an arrangement that lets him off the hook. His word against yours.

This is an EXTREMELY LOW PRIORITY "crime" for law enforcement and prosecutorial agencies. Take a good look at the U.S. Postal Inspection Service's -- not the "postmaster's office" -- and note the postal crimes they're investigating: http://postalinspectors.uspis.gov/?f...talinspectors/. Parcel bombs, carrier robberies, station robberies, shipment of narcotics, etc.
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