The Anatomy of Public Corruption

US Attorney as witness in Bennett versus Southern Pacific

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This could turn out to be the most interesting tangent of my story. McGregor Scott was a contra costa district attorney associate when a man bought fish was killed in 1997 he also traverses the murder of one of my Witnesses in 1989.

He also was around when Jason Amen Watts was killed in Walnut Creek by the Walnut Creek police in 1997.

The allegation was that Mr Watts stole a UPS truck or FedEx truck filled with Christmas gifts and that he was a suspect in another case thus alleging he was a suspect that was armed.

They said the same thing when they killed my employee 1982 and chief wentzel was in charge of the jail when my roommate committed suicide and magically told the investigators at the cameras were broken that day.⁸

I am getting restraining orders on officers soon as the courts get active again and one of the core reasons is Wenzel has been following me not to consistently but I seen him in the same Burger King or downtown area.

When crogan's bouncer Robbie Smith was killed by a Clayton police car he tried to say we ran over a dead body what he saw was the murder of Courtney Brown on Locust Street in Walnut Creek.

 I spend a great deal of time on the backgrounds of attorneys and their careers.

This discovery potentially one of the best as mr. Scott was Deputy district attorney of Contra Costa County when Floyd Brown jr. Witness in the matter of Bennett versus Southern Pacific was murdered in 1989.

 even better he would easily know County counsel Sharon Anderson and Kevin Lally each of them litigated with Southern Pacific when my witness was killed.


McGregor W. Scott

McGregor "Greg" William Scott (born 1962) is an American lawyer who currently serves as the United States Attorney for the United States District Court for the Eastern District of California. He was most recently sworn in as a court-appointed U.S. Attorney on December 29, 2017, after previously serving in the position from 2003 to 2009 during the administration of George W. Bush. In November 2017, he was appointed by President Donald Trump to a four-year term as U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of California. He was confirmed by a voice vote of the United States Senate on March 7, 2018.[4] Prior to assuming his current role, Scott was a partner in the Sacramento office of Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe, where his practice focused on white collar criminal defense and corporate investigations. In 2008, he retired from the United States Army Reserve as a lieutenant colonel after 23 years of service.[5]
McGregor W. Scott
McGregor W. Scott official photo.jpg
United States Attorney for the Eastern District of California
Assumed office
December 29, 2017
PresidentDonald Trump
Preceded byPhillip Talbert
In office
PresidentGeorge W. Bush
Preceded byPaul L. Seave[1]
Succeeded byBenjamin B. Wagner[2]
District Attorney of Shasta County
In office
Preceded byDennis J. Sheehy[3]
Succeeded byGerald C. Benito
Personal details
Born1962 (age 57–58)
Mountain ViewCalifornia, U.S.
Political partyRepublican
EducationSanta Clara University, (B.A.)
University of California, Hastings College of the Law, (J.D.)

Education and early careerEdit

He received his Bachelor of Arts from Santa Clara University and his Juris Doctor from the University of California, Hastings College of the Law. Scott served as the elected district attorney of Shasta County from 1997 to 2003 and as deputy district attorney in Contra Costa County from 1989 to 1997.[5 As district attorney for Shasta County, Scott oversaw the prosecution of brothers Benjamin Matthew Williams and James Tyler Williams, who killed a gay couple and set fire to three synagogues and an abortion clinic.[6]

Orrick, Herrington & Sutcliffe

U.S. AttorneyEdit

In his current stint as U.S. Attorney, Scott is expected to play an important enforcement role in California's emerging legal cannabis market. During his previous tenure, Scott's office prosecuted a number of mortgage fraud cases during the financial crisis of 2008, won a $102 million settlement with Union Pacific Railroad over allegations that railroad workers sparked a large wildfire, and prosecuted Hamid and Umer Hayat for allegedly providing material support for terrorism and lying about it to the Federal Bureau of Investigation.[7] At the time of the $102 million settlement with Union Pacific Railroad, it was the largest civil settlement in the district's history. He subsequently encouraged the United States Department of Justice to create a program to pursue damages against companies that start fires that damage federal forests. Scott also served on an advisory committee that offered counsel to United States Attorneys General John Ashcroft and Alberto Gonzales.[6]
The editorial board of The Sacramento Bee endorsed Scott's most recent nomination to become U.S. Attorney, writing "Trump could not have found a more qualified chief federal prosecutor for the sprawling district."[8]


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