11 January 2011

Middlesex Probate Judge Spencer Kagan has his way with Jay Korff after Kagan also had his way for eMusic CEO Adam Klein to his daughter's detriment.

Prequel: The Boston Herald reported on similar conduct toward Judge Spencer Kagan in 2007. Funny they didn't check their own archives to supplement this story, but they are a bad rag anyway and that's why I helped get Jessica Van Sack, Boston Herald and WDHD TV sued for Defamation, relative to Joanna Marinova, Darrell Jones and State Rep. Gloria Fox. Seriously. Watch the movies.

That's Judge Kagan on vacation somewhere. More beach pictures in the video. What's fascinating is the lack of background in the major press story seen here at the Boston Herald, so I provided a little background relative thereto, including how Hizzoner was reversed on appeal after he re-wrote the Korff pre-nup from the bench. He had to recuse in a couple of cases because of his relationship with Lee, Levine & Bowser who helped him on his ascension to the bench while he fought off a pending malpractice case. 

Read it all right here in the "A Pimp named Slickback, Shadooby... Shattered" journal entry. And if you watch the video you'll see some young judicial interns and beer, boobies and ass crack I promise.

What you will also see in this journal is the
twisted history of Columbia faculty felon and eMusic CEO Adam Klein, who hates paying child support and who has spoken with his daughter twice in 18 years I believe.

I raise these issues in the context of the quest for Journalistic Integrity that binds all of us together as professional journalists.
Note: This open letter in wepapers format.
This is the type of new-era hard-hitting digital journalism that Pulitzer Prize-winning former NABJ President Bryan Monroe can be proud of. This is Bryan Monroe's website, regard this brilliant November 2009 HuffPost feature "Why the new media looks a whole lot like the old media" to see why we are working on the Same Team:
For the underlying DNA of journalism --accuracy, inclusion, clarity, storytelling, fairness and truth -- to live on it must now find a new host. To succeed, we must make sure diverse voices -- all voices -- are represented in digital and on the Web.
For media entrepreneurs of color, access to capital and technology still remain big obstacles. In a good year, getting banks, angel investors and venture capitalists interested in any idea is difficult enough. But when they all run in circles that are often exclusive of people like me, gaining access to that access becomes nearly impossible.

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