“In the councils of Government, we must guard against the acquisition of unwarranted influence, whether sought or unsought, by the Military-Industrial Complex.  The potential for the disastrous rise of misplaced power exists and will persist.”   — President Eisenhower, 1961

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Figure 1.  Targeted Justice car banner in the UK.  Thanks to Andy Parry.

International Citizens:
 International Citizens – please fill out the membership form.  We are organizing a group that can sue the U.S. Government on behalf of foreign citizens.
Become A Member – Click Here.
   
United Nations Convention Against Torture can help Targeted IndividualsArticle 12 – Government authorities must conduct an investigation.  Article 14 – Each Government must provide fair compensation to victims of torture.  If you live in a country that has ratified the UN Convention Against Torture, then your government is required to investigate claims of torture.                              

There are at least 5 different methods for a Foreign Citizen to sue the United States government, CIA, or U.S. Air Force.

First thing to do:  Make a visit to the United States Embassy in your country.  Document your visit with pictures.  You will likely be hit with microwave weapons, controlled from Schriever Air Force Base, while standing there.  This is a serious felony crime that has been committed against you, while standing on United States property.  You now have the right to sue the United States government.  File a criminal complaint with the FBI to document that it happened, copy to the State Department, and to your own government agencies.  Save copies because they will pretend to have “lost it.”


1. 
Alien Tort Statute of 1789
The Alien Tort Statute (ATS) is a U.S. federal law first adopted in 1789 that gives the federal courts jurisdiction to hear lawsuits filed by non-U.S. citizens for torts committed in violation of international law.  When the ATS was drafted in the 18th century, international law dealt primarily with regulating diplomatic relations between States and outlawing crimes such as piracy, however international law in the 21st century has expanded to include the protection of human rights.

The ATS has been used successfully in cases involving torture, state-sponsored sexual violence, extrajudicial killing, crimes against humanity, war crimes and arbitrary detention. The Torture Victim Protection Act (TVPA), signed into law in 1992, gives similar rights to U.S. citizens and non-citizens alike to bring claims for torture and extrajudicial killing committed in foreign countries.

2.  Administrative Procedures Act of 1946.
Congress provided the Court of International Trade with exclusive subject matter jurisdiction to entertain actions
against the government arising from any law of the United States that provides for:

(1) revenue upon imports and tonnage;
(2) duties and fees;
(3) embargoes or other quantitative restrictions; or
(4) administration and enforcement of certain matters for which the court possesses jurisdiction.

In these actions, the APA provides the cause of action against the government.

3.  Reciprocity.
28 U.S. Code § 2502 – Aliens’ privilege to sue

Citizens or subjects of any foreign government which accords to citizens of the United States the right to prosecute claims against their government in its courts may sue the United States in the United States Court of Federal Claims if the subject matter of the suit is otherwise within such court’s jurisdiction.

4.  Actions taken in bad faith.
If a defendant can demonstrate that the government’s action was done in bad faith, they can receive damages despite sovereign immunity. Typically if a defendant can demonstrate that the government intentionally acted wrongly with the sole purpose of causing damages, they can recover for injury or economic losses. For example, if access lanes to a major bridge are closed for repair and results in severe traffic congestion, the action was in good faith and the state couldn’t be sued. However, if, as in the Fort Lee lane closure scandal, the lanes were closed in possible yet not proven retaliation against a mayor who declined to support a politician’s campaign, with the explicit purpose of causing traffic jams, such lawsuits could proceed.

5.  Tucker Act – certain contracts with U.S. government
By way of the Tucker Act, certain claims of monetary damages against the United States are exempt from sovereign immunity. These cases are heard by the United States Court of Federal Claims, or, for cases involving less than ten thousand dollars, a district court has concurrent jurisdiction.

Examples of contracts where immunity is waived include:
    – Debts incurred.
    – Salaries of government employees.
    – Tax refunds that have not been sent.
    – Commercial contracts.
   –  Any contract that has a provision in it specifically waiving sovereign immunity.

6.  Other  – there may be other alternatives as well.

We are still early in this process.

We understand you have many questions and suggestions.  Please understand that we are very early in this process and are developing the requirements for presenting our case.  Your support and patience are requested.  This is a large effort and we are working diligently to achieve a successful outcome.

Thanks for your support.
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Targeted Justice is not a law firm and does not provide legal advice.  Please consult an attorney for legal advice.




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