A Force for Justice with Belinda Parker-Brown

The objective of this show is to expose the injustice in the justice system and allowing victims voices to be heard. 

Belinda Parker Brown is a resident of Slidell, Louisiana. She is the CEO/President of Louisiana United International, a 21st century civil rights organization.

Meet Our Host

Belinda Parker Brown

Don't Forget to Submit Your Questions below for me!

 

Louisiana United International is connecting organizations with each other across the State of Louisiana to provide strategic perspectives and insights for transforming 21st century civil right organizations that offer support and opportunities of expression to meet the needs of all people; who, at times, face problems relating to their civil rights being violated and feel they have not received justice.

If you or anyone you know has any information regarding malfeasance, wrongdoing, misconduct in the State of Louisiana, please send an email to :

strongunitedfront@yahoo.com

***All emails and sources will be kept strictly confidential***l.

What You Say?!

Advice Column with Belinda Parker Brown

Q: Mrs. Brown as a community activist, how would you explain the 99% conviction rate in St. Tammy Parish?

A:

In the criminal context, the state (which includes both the judicial and executive branches of governing officers) are almost always granted immunity in the course of performing their ministerial duties. This immunity comes under the rules governing § 1983 lawsuits in federal courts for violating a person’s civil rights. The exception to this rule is when a person is able to clearly establish a direct malicious attack against them that resulted in a violation of their civil rights in some manner. Establishing this means that that person must have some type of evidence that proves their claim. A mere contention is not proof.

 

In  situations such as yours, a person cannot claim a civil rights violation for false imprisonment under § 1983 merely because they were arrested for an old warrant. Things happen in the course of administering justice. The arresting officers may not have received the suspension of the warrant in time. The clerk may have made a mistake, etc. These would be some basic examples of how things could and do happen regularly. That’s not to say that establishes some type of maliciousness. Furthermore, the judge apologized.

Testimonies

Selma 50th Year Anniversary of Bloody Sunday

 

Louisana United International 

Our Future is Calling Us Back

Louisiana United International had over 60 multicultral, and interracial individuals ride with them to Selma to expereince this historic event. 

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