As far as I was aware, since 1947, it has been the job of the Indian police to enforce the laws of the Republic of India without fear or favour. Thus, in 2011, if a well-informed and honest senior Indian police officer, like Jayanath Jayanthan, suspects that a major crime has been committed and takes swift action against its perpetrators to protect the Indian public, how is it possible that an ill-informed, and/or corrupt, senior Indian public servant, like Mr. Prabakaran, can attempt to prevent the police from investigating and prosecuting this crime, whilst imagining that no one will notice what he has done, and hold him to account?
As you know, the following was reported in 'The Hindu' Sept. 7th 2011 http://www.thehindu.com/news/
states/kerala/article2432798. ece .
By definition, an unlawful act cannot be lawful, but a crime can be effectively legalized if those who are responsible for enforcing the law prohibiting this crime, fail to do so, or are prevented from doing so.Thus, it would be inaccurate to say that, in 1920s America, the production and sale alcohol was legal. However, because the law banning the production and sale of alcohol was generally not enforced in the USA during the 1920s, these crimes were effectively legalized. Today, in respect of US-based crime, legalistically, this is a very important difference. The reason why this difference is of such importance, is as follows: Since 1970, in the USA, if certain laws prohibiting criminal acts (including fraud) are not enforced, because those who are breaking these laws have corrupted, and/or intimidated, those whose job it is to enforce these laws without fear or favour, then US federal RICO legislation defines the criminal acts, and the obstruction of the investigation, and prosecution, of these criminal acts, as being the constituent parts of an overall pattern of ongoing major racketeering activity.
Frighteningly, what the ill-informed, and/or corrupt, advisors to the Chief Minister of Kerala are apparently trying to do, is authorize a US-based major organizd fraud by using their current power to prevent honest Indian police officers and judges from enforcing the Money Circulation Schemes (Banning) Act without fear or favour. However, this latest development, where the Chief Minsiter of Kerala is apparently placing himself, and the bosses of at least one US-based 'MLM' mob above the law in India, appears to be part of an overall pattern of ongoing major racketeering activity.
The 3 questions which should be put to the Chief Minister of Kerala, and to the members of his advisory committee, are as follows:
From whom did you derive your current power?
For whose benefit do you wield your current power?
Right now, does anyone in India have the authority to investigate you for possible corruption and hold you to account?
I don't know if there is anyone in india who has campaiged for anti-racketeering laws similar to those enacted in the USA in 1970. Perhaps Anna Hazare is the perfect person who might be interested in looking at the possibility of introducing RICO-style legislation to combat Indian government corruption?.
Major racketeering, in the form of 'MLM income opportunity' fraud, which, self-evidently, now possibly involves the attempted infiltration and subversion of the democratic process, and justice system, in Kerala, is Indian Fascism.
David Brear (copyright 2011)