Dec 11, 2012
adminbot
Comments Off

Can Delaware Afford Strine’s Bad Judgement?

What Strine likes to call his public service career has largely been a career of public
self-promotion.   In April of 2012, a Canadian author, Lord Conrad Black, warned that
Strine is a “seriously irritating and dangerous Delaware corporate and commercial judge”
who is “seeking attention and trying to become a celebrity.”2 Lord Black accurately
depicted Strine’s pursuit of public attention as both unusual for a judge and shameless.

Entire article here (PDF reader software required):

Can Delaware Afford Strine’s Bad Judgment?

Supporting Documents:

Apr 29, 2012
Comments Off

Chancellor Strine’s Ego

In the opinion of the author, Chancellor Strine has an over-sized ego that is a destabilizing force in the Delaware judiciary and threatens the flow of revenue from Delaware’s lucrative incorporation business.  This article expands upon and provides support for that opinion.

Entire article here (PDF reader software required):

CHANCELLOR STRINE’S EGO

Supporting documents:

C-1

C-2

C-3

C-4

C-5

Oct 6, 2010
Comments Off

Rotten In Delaware

 Vice Chancellor Leo E. Strine, Jr. [Strine] of the Delaware Court of Chancery unethically behaved as a zealous and dishonest advocate for the criminally dishonest Louis Segal [Louis] in deciding the case of Sloan v. Segal.  Strine whitewashed Louis’s false statements made under penalty of perjury and other crimes related to his wholesale looting of his demented, geriatric mother, Patricia R. Sloan [Patricia], of more than three million dollars in less than four years.  Strine also dishonestly distorted evidence and intentionally ignored well-established law.  Strine did not merely accept the testimony of Louis or the arguments of his attorney.  Strine, acting on his own initiative, repeatedly distorted evidence in favor of Louis in order to justify the corrupt verdict he rendered in favor of Louis.

Entire article here (PDF reader software required):

ROTTEN IN DELAWARE

Supporting documents:

1-TABLE OF EXHIBITS

A

A1-A25

A26-A129

A130-A131

A133-A135

A136-A139

A140-A148

A149-A177

A178-A213

A214-A237

A238-A255

A256-A270

A271-A272

A273-A274

A277-A278

A279-A279

A280-A286

A287-A287

A288-A306

A307-A313

A314-A321

A322-A331

A332-A332

A333-A334

A335-A335

A336-A337

A338-A338

A339-A339

A340-A341

A342-A342

A343-A343

A344-A346

A347-A348

A349-A355

A356-A361

A362-A362

A363-A363

A364-A365

A366-A366

A367-A395

A396-A397

A398-A413

A414-A435

A436-A454

A455-A457

A458-A495

A496-A544

A545-A584

A585-A667

A668-A680

A681-A698

A699-A715

A716-A720

A721-A726

A727-A728

A729-A734

A735-A735

A736-A736

A737-A745

B-1

B-2

B-3

B-4

B-5

B-6

B-7

B-8

B-9

B-10

B-11

B-12

B-13

B-14

B-15

B-16

B-17

B-18

B-19

B-20

B-21

B-22

B-23

B-24

B-25

B-26

B-27

B-28

B-29

B-30

B-31

B-32

B-33

B-34

B-35

B-36

B-37

B-38

Oral Argument Before DE.S.Ct