> Re: The Living Word Fellowship, The Walk, John
> Robert Stevens
> Posted by: JezTheBelle
> Date: November 05, 2018
> It isn't likely reparations will ever come. Too
> bad too, I have family who were wiped out by their
> "double tithes" and who are destitute today -- now
> that their church suddenly has no more use for
> Does the U.S. have an extradition agreement with
> I don't know, Jez. But I suspect it would be safer
> seeking refuge in Brazil than in the states.
We all wonder what are Gary's plans since he claims "innocence" through his "responsible for failure" - look at the wealth he collected thru' TLW corporations.
Here are few links to explore on extradition. I say we get the facts out there that any of us know for sure is fact.- TWL operated with out transparency - I see it as fraud- but what will the court say?
for instance, if a minor crime is committed in Florida, a person apprehended in Idaho will not be extradited back to the original crime's jurisdiction. Federal charges are governed by US federal law and most states, with the exceptions of South Carolina and Missouri, have adopted the Uniform Criminal Extradition Act. In practice, Florida, Alaska, and Hawaii typically do not extradite if the crime in question is not a felony because of the associated costs of transporting the suspect and the housing fees that must be paid to the jurisdiction in which the accused is held until transported.
The Best Countries for Your Escape Plan:
"Regardless of how likely the scenario, if you do need to escape, a crucial factor in deciding where to go is whether or not the country has an extradition treaty with the U.S."
"An extradition treaty is the legal mechanism countries use to pull alleged criminals out of other countries. The terms and conditions vary. Some countries, like France and Brazil, won’t extradite their own citizens, no matter the circumstance.
"Generally speaking, for an extradition to succeed, the alleged criminal act can’t be political in nature and must be a crime in both jurisdictions, and the suspect canno"t be in danger of receiving the death penalty or torture if transferred.
"The following countries have been known to refuse U.S. extradition requests, despite having treaties: Bolivia, Ecuador, Iceland, Nicaragua, Switzerland, Venezuela and Zimbabwe.
Escaping to a non-extradition-treaty country does not mean you are home free. It simply puts you at the mercy of your new hosts. You could become a pawn in a larger game and might be traded away for concessions. The political sands are always shifting, and tomorrow’s government may be more accommodating to the U.S.
The CIA could also kidnap you and bring you back to the U.S. without your host government’s consent. Or you might fall within sight of an armed drone. No matter where you go, there is no shortage of ways the U.S. government can hurt you.""