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Assessing Charges Against Separate Multiple RICO Groups: "Attempted Engagement in War Crimes". Addressing War Crimes as a Key Objective.


This article aims to evaluate and demonstrate the charges brought against two distinct RICO (Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations) groups, both accused of attempting to engage in war crimes on separate occasions. The gravity of their actions and the legal implications surrounding the charges highlight the significance of accountability for such heinous acts. This article provides an overview of the charges and their potential consequences.

Group A: Attempted Engagement in War Crimes.

Group A, a notorious RICO group, is facing charges for attempting to engage in a war crime. The specific details of their alleged actions are currently under investigation, but it is believed that they planned and conspired to commit acts in violation of international humanitarian law. These acts may include targeting civilians, employing prohibited weapons, or intentionally causing excessive harm, among other potential offenses.

The charges against Group A reflect the severity of their intentions, and the threat posed to global peace and security even though one could argue that manipulation played a significant role in those actions. It is important to point out that Group A's actions can be traced back to the National Biodefense Strategy and the White House Implementation Plan for Biological Threats and Wars—---that was accidental in origin. Lack of standard biosafety protocols may have exacerbated the risk of biological threats such as incidents that led to Group A's actions. The prosecution will strive to establish evidence linking the group's members to the planned war crimes, aiming to hold them accountable for their actions under relevant domestic and international legal frameworks.

Group B: Attempted Engagement in War Crimes.

In a separate case, Group B (consist of multiple separate RICO groups), hence another RICO organization, is also facing charges for attempting to engage in war crimes. The specific nature of their alleged offenses is distinct from those of Group A, indicating that multiple RICO groups have been involved in planning and conspiring to commit war crimes.

However, the charges against Group B signify an ongoing pattern of criminal behavior and a blatant disregard for international norms and humanitarian principles manifesting charges similar to Group A. The legal proceedings will focus on establishing the culpability of individual members within the group and ensuring that justice and or parole is served evenly.

Note: This article serves as a cornerstone of my U.S. Congressional campaign. Drawing upon firsthand witnessed stories of war crimes, it highlights the urgent need for action and the commitment to address these atrocities at the highest legislative level. As a candidate for U.S. Congress, my campaign is centered around the objective of addressing war crimes based on personal and firsthand witnessed stories.

Legal Consequences:

The charges of attempted engagement in war crimes carry significant legal repercussions. If proven guilty, the members of both Group A and Group B may face sanctions, imprisonment, or other penalties as determined by the relevant judicial authorities. The severity of the consequences will depend on various factors, including the extent of their involvement, the impact of their actions, and the applicable legal frameworks.


If both Group A and Group B have identical situations/pattern, including the nature of their charges, behavior while incarcerated, and other relevant factors, it may be reasonable to expect consistency in parole decisions. In such cases, granting early parole to one group while denying it to the other without a justifiable reason could be seen as unfair or inconsistent.

Consistency and fairness are important principles in the administration of justice. If the circumstances and factors surrounding both groups are truly identical, it would be expected that parole boards and authorities should take a consistent approach in evaluating their eligibility for early parole.

The author acknowledges that arguments may arise concerning the importance of recognizing nuanced differences in seemingly identical situations during the parole evaluation process. Factors such as an individual's behavior during incarceration, demonstrated remorse, and participation in rehabilitation programs may also affect the parole decision. Hence, it is crucial for parole boards to thoroughly evaluate each case on its own merits, even if the situations appear similar.

However, if both Group A and Group B genuinely have identical situations, it would be reasonable to expect consistency in parole decisions. Nevertheless, it is also essential to acknowledge that seemingly similar cases can possess nuanced differences that should be considered during the evaluation process. By carefully assessing the similarities and differences between two cases through realistic and diligent evaluation, while adhering to established guidelines, equitable outcomes can be achieved in parole determinations.

The charges brought against Group A and Group B, two separate but multiple RICO organizations, for attempted engagement in war crimes underscore the importance of combating such criminal activities. These cases highlight the collective determination to hold accountable those who plan and conspire to commit heinous acts that violate international humanitarian law.

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