Will NY Commission Expose Homosexual Corruption in Govt.?

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John R. Houk

© July 8, 2013


Anonymous homosexual investigator Solid Snake continues what believes is nearly a one-man crusade to expose the power of homosexual groups, moneyed homosexuals and New York State government as united in corruption essentially bringing the homosexual agenda to life in New York contrary to the fundamentals of Christianity.


Below are the brief email comments from Solid Snake pertaining to Governor Andrew Cuomo creating an independent investigative commission to sniff out corruption in NY government. I have to believe that investigation includes New York’s legislature as well because it is apparent State legislators are a bit bent out of shape such a committee was created by the Governor.


I believe Solid Snake is looking for links of government corruption and rampant exploitation by homosexual activists to hide behind tax dollars to effect houses of perversion that include minors. And by minors we are usually talking about man/boy sex; i.e. boys groomed to satisfy older homosexuals.


Solid Snake has his work cut out for him because Governor Cuomo’s Executive Order 106 only mentions corruption in the realm of bribes and payoffs. Apparently morality is the least of the Governor’s concerns. Thus I suspect when a homosexual-to-public-funding corrupt practice occurs, I am betting the highlighting of homosexuality within the corruption will not occur.


In accordance to my journalistic standards I had to edit Solid Snake’s introductory comments to the two link that was sent. Actually the second link is Cuomo’s EO 106 which is formatted not to be copy and pasted. So check out the EO and below that I will find a link that analyzes EO 106.


JRH 7/8/13

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Email Subject: NYS Governor on Corruption


Sent by Solid Snake

Sent: July 7, 2013 2:00 PM


Gov. Cuomo stated he was going to be putting a commission to stop corruption. Well the state senators who voted for same sex marriage are getting picked up for some schiesty s**t by Feds and such.  Well to put a stop to corruption and the fact the pro-family groups lack the balls to take the appropriate actions to do so, I am taking all the evidence I have collected over the years and I am handing it to the commission. The Gay Movement got powerful in NY because of corruption. It is about time someone exposed them. I am putting together a care package to explain it all. Let’s hope they actually do something with it. I may send it to the Feds and to WND as well.


Cuomo Creates Special Commission to Investigate Corrupt Elected Officials



Published: July 2, 2013

New York Times


Setting up a possible confrontation with the Legislature, Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo on Tuesday followed through on his threat to establish a commission to investigate public corruption after a flurry of scandals involving state legislators.


Mr. Cuomo and the state attorney general, Eric T. Schneiderman, announced a 25-member panel that would have two goals: to pursue cases of misconduct among public officials and to recommend changes to the state’s election and campaign fund-raising laws.


The announcement came less than two weeks after the Legislature concluded its annual session without approving any new measures to address the recent corruption scandals.


“The people of this state should sleep better tonight knowing that there is a mechanism in place to make sure their government is not only competent, but is also meeting the highest ethical and legal standards,” Mr. Cuomo said at a news conference in Albany.


Mr. Cuomo, a Democrat, had vowed to appoint an investigatory panel if lawmakers did not pass a package of anticorruption bills he had proposed. His pursuit of the panel risks straining his relationship with the Legislature; even before the announcement on Tuesday, lawmakers had suggested that Mr. Cuomo was starting a crusade against them out of fear that the scandals were beginning to tarnish his own image.


Mr. Cuomo appointed the panel using his authority under the Moreland Act, a 1907 law that gives the governor the power “to examine and investigate the management and affairs of any department, board, bureau or commission of the state.”


The commission will be able to issue subpoenas and to examine witnesses under oath. While the Moreland Act only allows direct scrutiny of the executive branch, Mr. Cuomo will expand the scope of the commission’s work by joining with the attorney general’s office, a notable move considering Mr. Cuomo has shown little eagerness to work with Mr. Schneiderman since he succeeded Mr. Cuomo as attorney general.


Under the arrangement, members of the panel will be empowered as deputy attorneys general.


“There’s no substantial legal argument against them looking into every aspect of the state government,” Mr. Schneiderman said in an interview. “Their jurisdiction is as broad as we can grant using the full authority of my office and of the governor’s office.”


The commission will report preliminary recommendations by Dec. 1.


It remained to be seen how lawmakers would respond to the commission. More than two decades ago, when Mr. Cuomo’s father, former Gov. Mario M. Cuomo, put in place a similar commission, lawmakers at first refused to provide money for it, and then largely ignored its recommendations.


Senate Republicans — whose leader, Dean G. Skelos of Long Island, warned on Monday that “a witch hunt is totally inappropriate” — declined to comment. Eric Soufer, a spokesman for the independent faction of Democrats that shares control of the Senate with the Republicans, said, “Our members would have preferred a comprehensive anti-corruption package, but if this commission helps root out corruption, then we welcome it.”


Michael Whyland, a spokesman for the Assembly speaker, Sheldon Silver, a Manhattan Democrat, said Assembly Democrats had long-sought new campaign-finance laws, and were eager to work with the commission on reform measures “so we can finally have a system in place that reduces the influence of money in our elections.”


The panel, called the Commission to Investigate Public Corruption, will have three leaders: Kathleen M. Rice, the Nassau County district attorney, a Democrat; William J. Fitzpatrick, the Onondaga County district attorney, a Republican; and Milton L. Williams Jr., a partner at the law firm of Vladeck, Waldman, Elias & Engelhard and a former prosecutor.


Law enforcement officials make up a large portion of the panel. The commission includes 10 district attorneys, among them Robert T. Johnson of the Bronx, and will be advised by Raymond W. Kelly, the New York City police commissioner, and Robert M. Morgenthau, the former Manhattan district attorney.


Mr. Cuomo is a prolific fund-raiser, with more than $22 million in his campaign account as of January. Mr. Fitzpatrick suggested the panel would not shy away from scrutinizing the governor’s fund-raising.


“He’s not looking for rubber stamps,” he said. “He’s looking for an independent commission, and we’ll do what Deep Throat told Bob Woodward to do: follow the money.”


A version of this article appeared in print on July 3, 2013, on page A22 of the New York edition with the headline: Cuomo Creates Special Commission to Investigate Corrupt Elected Officials.


State of New York Executive Chamber

No. 106

Date Stamp: July 2, 2013

By Dept. of State – Secretary of State


Corruption probe begins



July 08, 2013


Commission to Investigate Public Corruption - Cuomo Center 


After the Legislature was unable to pass any comprehensive public trust reform this session, Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced the details of his Moreland Commission to Investigate Public Corruption in state government.

The majority of the new 25-member commission attended the event held in the Red Room of the Capitol, including those who joined from New York City via webcast. Speaking along with Gov. Cuomo was Attorney General Eric Schneiderman and one of the three chairs of the commission, Onondaga County District Attorney William Fitzpatrick.

“You’ve given me and the rest of the commission a tremendous responsibility,” Fitzpatrick said. “I will make only one promise today governor and that is I will not let you down and I know I speak for all of us.”


Fitzpatrick will be aided by two other co-chairs, Nassau County District Attorney Kathleen Rice and Milt Williams, a partner at Vladeck, Waldman, Elias and Engelhard, a Manhattan based labor law firm. The three co-chairs will be deputized by Attorney General Schneiderman and given his full jurisdiction to investigate any public office of their choosing.

The power to authorize the Moreland commission comes from Section 6 of Executive Law, which states that the executive has the right to investigate any areas of public office deemed necessary. This includes any organizations that deal within the realms of public peace, safety or justice.

A key task the commission will be charged with is finding a way to aid the current campaign finance situation in Albany. However, according to a Daily News review of the entire commission, five members were found to have worked outside of state election law in their previous campaigns. One of the members is Bronx District Attorney Robert Johnson who reportedly failed to file three required finance disclosure forms during his 2007 reelection campaign.

Despite the shaky campaign finance records, Gov. Cuomo stressed the impressive credentials of the commission members; he also stressed their jurisdiction, which has little if any limitations. The governor said that if he could not get reform done through broad sweeping legislation, he would get it done through broad sweeping jurisdiction.


“You have legendary law enforcement talent on this commission and this is a powerful, powerful signal,” Gov. Cuomo said. “I want to send this signal to two audiences, one, the elected officials in the state of New York, we’re going to raise the bar on public integrity and public trust; and second, to the people of the state, I want to say ‘look we have the best people in the state watching.'”

Other members of the commission in attendance included Albany County District Attorney David Soares; Essex County District Attorney Kristy Sprague; Onondaga County Executive Joanie Mahoney and special advisors NYPD Commissioner Ray Kelly and League of Women Voters Legislative Director Barbara Bartoletti among others, both members and advisors.

“You could not get more talent around the table if you wanted to,” Cuomo said. “Everyone at this table believes in the capacity of government, that’s why they’re around this table.”

As the members and details of the commission began to surface, good government and advocacy groups from across the state began to show their support for the commission. One group, Common Cause New York, has recently released reports detailing the clear parallel between lobby money and our elected officials.

“As an organization which has long issued reports to ‘follow the money’ and ‘connect the dots’ between large campaign contributions and undue influence on public policy, Common Cause/NY is heartened by the broad scope of the Commission’s charge to not only investigate but also address the glaring inadequacies in our state’s campaign finance laws,” said Susan Lerner, executive director at Common Cause NY. “We commend Governor Cuomo and Attorney General Schneiderman for joining together to bring the full weight of their offices to bear on the until-now intractable problem of political money breeding corruption in Albany and are impressed by the caliber of the individuals who have agreed to serve.”

Fair Elections for New York, a group that pushed all session for campaign finance reform, also gave its support to the governor’s Moreland Commission.

“The governor has appointed an impressive bipartisan commission that can restore the public’s trust in government by focusing its efforts on systemic reform,” said Adam Smith, a spokesman for the group. “New Yorkers want and deserve a campaign finance system that makes lawmakers accountable to voters, not donors.”

“We look forward to working with the governor, attorney general and members of the commission to further develop systemic policy recommendations for comprehensive campaign finance reform, starting with publicly funded elections,” Smith said.

Citizens Union is a nonpartisan good government group whose aim is to combat corruption and fight for political reform. The group released a statement endorsing the commission.

“Citizens Union has long worked on the very issues being examined by the Commission, and we look forward to engaging the Commission as it begins its work and sharing our longstanding recommendations for reform,” the statement said. “The unfortunate reality is reforms to campaign finance and election law have languished in Albany for decades.  Citizens Union believes this Moreland Commission presents a real opportunity for achieving the change that has eluded the state for far too long.”

Other good government groups agree.

“It is encouraging to see a robust, bipartisan, and powerful panel convened to investigate the corrupting influence of money in Albany,” said Karen Scharff, executive director of Citizen Action of New York, an advocacy group that had been vocal during session pushing for campaign finance reform.

The support, however widespread, does not stretch far into the Legislature, as some lawmakers believe that the commission is the governor’s attack on the legislature, with Senate Republican Leader Dean Skelos, R-Rockville Centre, warning that it could easily turn into a “witch hunt.” When asked about this, Cuomo quickly distinguished that witch hunts were used to find something that was not already there.

“It is not about a witch hunt; it’s clear there are cases that need to be policed, that’s inarguable at this point, I understand that people say what people say,” Cuomo said regarding comments made last week by Skelos on a radio program. “This is not about looking for something that is not there, we know it’s there … we want people of this state to know that we have a mechanism in place that is going to assure that this government is a government of integrity and a government you could trust.”

David Grandeau, former executive director of the New York State Lobbying Commission, described the new Moreland commission as another Albany “Kabuki dance” where commissions investigate corruption and make recommendations, but no results ever show.

“This Moreland commission will not fix corruption in Albany. It may highlight it; it may recommend ways to fix it,” Grandeau said. “Corruption and politics go together like milk and honey.”

Grandeau gave an ironic anecdote to the level of corruption in Albany, he talked about the commercials that aired all around the state, which urged voters to contact their legislators and pass Gov. Cuomo’s ethics reform legislation. At the end of the commercial it states that it was paid for by the NYS Democratic Committee, which is not a registered lobby agency, making the commercial — presuming it cost more than $5,000 to make — illegally produced.

“Don’t we get tired of being Charlie Brown and having the football pulled out from under us every time,” said Grandeau.

Assembly Minority Leader Brian Kolb, R-Canandaigua, believes that the commission will not be able to enact any real change to the current system of corruption. Kolb mentions several pieces of legislation that he and the rest of the minority conference agreed upon that were ignored during session. Gov. Cuomo, however, held steadfast in not compromising too much on the public trust reform, feeling that if legislators were given too much say, they could easily end up policing themselves.

“The Moreland Commission might do effective and important work,” Kolb said. “However, investigations have a beginning and an end. A task force by itself does not have the ability to implement the dramatic, permanent and necessary reforms we need to improve state government.”

Kolb is referring to the commission’s inability to pass legislation to combat their findings. The commission will only be able to make recommendations to the Legislature on how to change the system, not implement their own policies.

At the end of the day, it will come down to the legislators passing specific public trust legislation on their own, which could present a problem considering it was their inability to do so that led to the commission’s formation.

According to the governor, the commission will have the power to subpoena legislators for records if they do not agree to open an investigation. The commission is set to give a preliminary report on their findings at the end of this year, with their first full report due at the end of 2014.


Will NY Commission Expose Homosexual Corruption in Govt.?

John R. Houk

© July 8, 2013


Email Subject: NYS Governor on Corruption


Sent by Solid Snake


Cuomo Creates Special Commission to Investigate Corrupt Elected Officials


© 2013 The New York Times Company


Corruption probe begins


The Legislative Gazette | P.O. Box 7329 | Room 106 | Empire State Plaza | Concourse Level | Albany, NY 12224 | (518) 473-9739 | email

Author: oneway2day

I am a Neoconservative Christian Right blogger. I also spend a significant amount of time of exposing theopolitical Islam.

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