Crystal Cox says Kevin Padrick took privileged information from his clients, the "debtor" and used it against them to liquidate them and make 15% on each asset plus MASSIVE Legal Fees for 5 years, meanwhile using his media and court connections to make sure his clients are indicted and look "very bad" in controlled media. See with Summit going to Prison, Kevin Padrick has free reign over the real estate consumers money to do as he pleased for 5 YEARS.
Crystal Cox believes that it is against the LAW to be an insider, working for the debtor, then to jump the proverbial fence, screw your client, violate contract law and be a U.S. Department of Justice appointed Trustee.
Crystal Cox says that the Summit Bankruptcy should be VOID and all transactions put under extreme scrutiny and investigation by the proper authorities and auditors.
Another Article about my Ninth Circuit Win Discussing this Obvious Issue.
The debtor hired Plaintiffs Obsidian Finance Group, LLC and its principal, Kevin Padrick, in connection with a potential bankruptcy.
After the debtor filed its chapter 11 bankruptcy petition, the Bankruptcy Court appointed Padrick as the chapter 11 trustee.
Following Padrick’s appointment, Defendant Crystal Cox commenced publishing blog posts on various websites accusing Padrick of criminal and wrongful conduct including, inter alia, fraud, corruption, money-laundering, deceit on the government, tax crimes, and fraud against the government. Plaintiffs filed a defamation suit against Cox.
The District Court dismissed all but one of the Plaintiff’s claims holding that Cox’s blog posts were expressions of opinion and, therefore, protected under the First Amendment. On the Plaintiff’s cross-appeal, the Ninth Circuit noted that while opinions are protected speech, a statement that “may . . . imply a false assertion of fact” is actionable.
Applying a three-prong test to determine if a statement contains an “assertion of objective fact,” the Ninth Circuit determined that the District Court did not commit an error in dismissing all but one of the defamation causes of action.
Addressing the remaining count on which the District Court entered judgment in favor of the Plaintiffs, the Ninth Circuit ruled that Plaintiff Padrick was not a “public figure,” and because Cox’s blog posts addressed “matters of public concern,” Cox could not be liable for defamation unless she was found to have acted negligently.
Further, “presumed damages” could not be awarded unless Cox was found to have acted with actual malice. Since the District Court failed to instruct the jury accordingly, the Ninth Circuit reversed the judgment in favor of the Plaintiffs and remanded the case to the District Court for a new trial."
More on this Bankruptcy Cox Issue;