Sallie Danenberg Belongs in prison!!
We will not stop until justice is delivered, remove her from her position and put this corrupt woman behind bars!!! Sallie Danenberg is a criminal!!!!
Exposing Corruption In Santa Clara County .
Civil Rights Violation, ( deprivation of rights, Due Process)
Every person who, under color of any statute, ordinance, regulation, custom, or usage, of any State or Territory or the District of Columbia, subjects, or causes to be subjected, any citizen of the United States or other person within the jurisdiction thereof to the deprivation of any rights, privileges……
Exposing Corruption In Santa Clara County CA:
Sallie Danenberg – Appointed by Board of Supervisors Of Santa Clara County CA
Sallie Danenberg Has committed , Listed as follows ( and she still is free and working for the County Of Santa Clara, CA).
False imprisonment is the unlawful violation of the personal liberty of another. …. of subdivision (f) of Section 214.11 of Title 8 of the Code of Federal Regulations.
236. False imprisonment is the unlawful violation of the
personal liberty of another. Although this may seem like
a harmless act, it is prohibited under California law.
California Penal Code 236 states, “false imprisonment
is the unlawful violation of the personal liberty of
Sentencing and Punishment for PC 236 Violation: False imprisonment is a misdemeanor crime in California. If you (Sallie Danenberg ) is convicted of this crime, you face up to 364 days in county jail, a $1,000 fine or both jail and fine.If the court finds that your act of false imprisonment occurred with menace, fraud or deceit, you could be charged with a felony. Felony false imprisonment is punishable by 16 months, two or three years in state prison. (this is what is most likely , that should occur ….). False imprisonment is a “general intent,” crime.
Can I be sued for false imprisonment?
Yes. If you are sued civilly, you are subject to monetary damages for violating another’s personal liberty. However, officers do have a right to a “reasonable detention,” if they are trying to investigate whether or not a crime has occurred.
In addition, you can be charged with felony false imprisonment , by use of deceit or fraud.
CA Codes : PENAL CODE SECTION 118-131
118.1. Every peace officer who files any report with the agency
which employs him or her regarding the commission of any crime or any
investigation of any crime, if he or she knowingly and intentionally
makes any statement regarding any material matter in the report
which the officer knows to be false, whether or not the statement is
certified or otherwise expressly reported as true, is guilty of
filing a false report punishable by imprisonment in the county jail
for up to one year, or in the state prison for one, two, or three
years. This section shall not apply to the contents of any statement
which the peace officer attributes in the report to any other person.
118a. Any person who, in any affidavit taken before any person
authorized to administer oaths, swears, affirms, declares, deposes,
or certifies that he will testify, declare, depose, or certify before
any competent tribunal, officer, or person, in any case then pending
or thereafter to be instituted, in any particular manner, or to any
particular fact, and in such affidavit willfully and contrary to such
oath states as true any material matter which he knows to be false,
is guilty of perjury. In any prosecution under this section, the
subsequent testimony of such person, in any action involving the
matters in such affidavit contained, which is contrary to any of the
matters in such affidavit contained, shall be prima facie evidence
that the matters in such affidavit were false.
124. The making of a deposition, affidavit or certificate is deemed
to be complete, within the provisions of this chapter, from the time
when it is delivered by the accused to any other person, with the
intent that it be uttered or published as true.
126. Perjury is punishable by imprisonment pursuant to subdivision
(h) of Section 1170 for two, three or four years.
127. Every person who willfully procures another person to commit
perjury is guilty of subornation of perjury, and is punishable in the
same manner as he would be if personally guilty of the perjury so
129. Every person who, being required by law to make any return,
statement, or report, under oath, willfully makes and delivers any
such return, statement, or report, purporting to be under oath,
knowing the same to be false in any particular, is guilty of perjury,
whether such oath was in fact taken or not.
U.S. Code › Title 18 › Part I › Chapter 79 › § 1621
18 U.S. Code § 1621 – Perjury generally
(2) in any declaration, certificate, verification, or statement under penalty of perjury as permitted under section 1746 of title 28, United States Code, willfully subscribes as true any material matter which he does not believe to be true;
is guilty of perjury and shall, except as otherwise expressly provided by law, be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than five years, or both. This section is applicable whether the statement or subscription is made within or without the United States.
In most cases, the courts abbreviate their description of the elements and state that to prove perjury in a judicial context under Section 1623 the government must establish that the defendant:
“(1) knowingly made a (2) false (3) material declaration (4) under oath (5) in a proceeding before or ancillary to (any court ) or grand jury of the United States.”
Section 1622 outlaws procuring or inducing another to commit perjury: “Whoever procures
another to commit any perjury is guilty of subornation of perjury, and shall be fined under this title or imprisoned for not more than five years, or both,” 18 U.S.C. 1622.
Moreover, regardless of the offense for which an individual is convicted, the federal sentencing guidelines may call for his sentence to be enhanced as a consequence of any obstruction of justice in the form of perjury or false statements for which he is responsible, if committed during the course of the investigation, prosecution, or
sentencing for the offense of his conviction. The enhancement may result in an increase in his term of imprisonment by as much as four years. “knowing” mens rea standard
rather than the more demanding “willfully” standard used in Section 1621.
12 Parsed into elements, Section 1623 declares that”
II. a. under oath or
b. in any
iii. verification, or
under penalty of perjury as permitted under [Section ]1746 of title 28, United States
III. in any proceeding before or ancillary to
a. any court or
b. grand jury of the United States
V. a. makes any false material declaration or
b. makes or uses any other information, including any
v. recording, or
vi. other material,
knowing the same to contain any false material declaration,
shall be fined under this title or imprisoned not more than five years, or both.
Sallie Danenberg is in Contempt of court Of California:
Penalties. For the most part, contempt of court (including violations of court orders) is a misdemeanor, punishable by up to six months in county jail and a maximum $1,000 fine.
Penal Code 166 PC punishes contempt of court. “Contempt of court” essentially refers to any behavior that is disrespectful to the court process. Examples include (but are not limited to):
willfully disobeying a court order.1, This is the example that tends to trigger the greatest penalties and the type of contempt upon which this article will focus.
For the most part, contempt of court (including violations of court orders) is a misdemeanor, punishable by up to six months in county jail and a maximum $1,000 fine. That said, there are situations that invite more serious penalties such as higher fines and up to one year in jail and/or a potential state prison sentence.
1.1. Lawful order
1.2. Knowledge about the order
1.3. Ability to comply with the order
1.4. Willful failure to comply with the order
willfully disobeying a lawfully issued court order.
In order to convict you of contempt of court for violating a court order, the prosecutor must prove the following facts (otherwise known as “elements” of the crime):
- The judge issued a legal order, (1st order Dec.2012) & Enforcement order July 2014
- you knew about the order,
- you had the ability to comply with the order, yet
- you willfully failed to do so.
Million Parents March to D.C