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The Federal RICO Act

On October 15, 1970, the Racketeer Influenced
and Corrupt Organizations Act (18 U.S.C. §§
1961–1968), commonly referred to as the "RICO
Act", became United States law. 

Racketeering is a type of organized crime in which the perpetrators set up a coercive, fraudulent, extortionary, or otherwise illegal coordinated scheme or operation (a “racket”) to repeatedly or consistently collect a profit.

The RICO Act allowed law enforcement to charge a person or group of people with racketeering, defined as committing multiple violations of certain varieties within a ten-year period.

Equity For Rich v. Poor Mother Is Not “Equity For All”

In my third SCOTUS petition, and the context of the [Family Court’s] falsified docket entries, my inquiry boils down to a binary decision between “equity for rich” v. “equity for poor” mother as “equity for all” is impossible by Marxist design. Appealing from a federal adjudicatory body, the Presidential Executive Order is binding.