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What's a good word to use to describe a bad?

What's a good word to use to describe a bad? Topic: How to write a standing order
July 20, 2019 / By Airlea
Question: judge? I'm filing an official complaint against a judge & I know I have to keep emotion out of it, but how do I describe him? What are words that say he was a jerk, unfair, woman-hater, probably was paid off, he even yelled at me, he ignored all of my evidence & ruled in favor of the defendant who had no proof to support his lame side, but in fact falsified his records & even admitted it on the stand, yet the judge still ruled in his favor. He also ruled that I get stuck with thousands in debt that the defendant stuck me with (which is what I proved at trial as well). AND the defendant took $700,000 from a house sale & spent it all & did it against court orders & another judge was going to hold him in contempt of court for it, but this judge told me I was wasting his time for even bringing it up in court & that he (the defendant) "made a mistake" & what I was saying "didn't matter." So I got the form to file a complaint, but I obviously can't say all the above that way & that I think he's a creep & probably paid off. So how can I say it & sound professional without the emotion behind it? (Please don't tell me to appeal, that's not my question, I'm looking for answers on how to write this out & use the right words.) Thank you for any suggestions! Maybe I wasn't clear enough. I'm asking what words can I use to describe this judge? I KNOW I can't call him a jerk or an @$$hole or a louse, even though he was all those things & more, I am needing words I CAN use in my official written complaint. Is anyone good with words? Please answer for real!
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Best Answers: What's a good word to use to describe a bad?

Trace Trace | 6 days ago
If you want a good outcome, leave out the name calling. Describe exactly what happened, including that the defendant admitted falsifying records, defied a court order, and had no valid proof for his claim. Once you start defaming the judge, your complaint will lose all credibility. Stick to the facts.
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Trace Originally Answered: What's a good word to use to describe a bad?
If you want a good outcome, leave out the name calling. Describe exactly what happened, including that the defendant admitted falsifying records, defied a court order, and had no valid proof for his claim. Once you start defaming the judge, your complaint will lose all credibility. Stick to the facts.
Trace Originally Answered: What's a good word to use to describe a bad?
(Please don't tell me to appeal, that's not my question, I'm looking for answers on how to write this out & use the right words.) ==== I was gonna tell you to just appeal it.

Rearden Rearden
(Please don't tell me to appeal, that's not my question, I'm looking for answers on how to write this out & use the right words.) ==== I was gonna tell you to just appeal it.
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Rearden Originally Answered: How sure that the word in the bible is the word of truth?
You should do more research on how the Bible was canonized (hint: Constantine didn't do it, by decree or any other method). However, those who settled on whichever canon you use generally rejected the ancient works not included for a variety of reasons and are known as Pseudepigrapha. The word refers to certain noncanonical writings purported to have come from biblical characters, and refers to books of ancient Jewish literature outside the canon and the apocrypha. The writings purport to be the work of ancient patriarchs and prophets, but are, in their present form, mostly productions from about 200 B.C. to A.D. 200. These writings have at times been popular with some branches of Christianity, but by their very nature there is no accepted fixed limit to the number of writings that are called pseudepigrapha, for what one person or group regards as canon another may call pseudepigrapha. Some of the writings originated in Palestine and were written in Hebrew or Aramaic; others originated in North Africa and were written in coptic Greek and Ethiopic. These include legends about biblical characters, hymns, psalms, and apocalypses. Things relating to Enoch, Moses, and Isaiah are prominent. Although not canonized nor accepted as scripture, the pseudepigrapha are useful in showing various concepts and beliefs held by ancient peoples in the Middle East. Wikipedia (a good place to start, but not the final authority on any topic) has two good articles worth exploring: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Development... and http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Biblical_ca... -- this last one breaks down the various canons used by different groups of Christians.
Rearden Originally Answered: How sure that the word in the bible is the word of truth?
As history goes, there are two sides to practically everything about history, and the Bible is no exception. For everything God has done, Satan attempts to make a counterfeit. The Bible is the Word of God, not the word of man. No, it is not true that there are certain books left out to avoid contradicting beliefs. There are certain books not included in the Bible, because they were NOT believed to be the Word of God. It had nothing to do with being contradictory, although, some of those writings probably were. w. goepfrich: Do you really think the Bible is just a big collection of untruth? So if you churn milk, you won't get butter? What would you get? (and by milk, it is common knowledge it is cream.) So if I were to grab your nose and wring it, blood won't come out? And if you continue to force wrath upon someone, it won't bring forth strife? Proverbs 30:33 Surely the churning of milk bringeth forth butter, and the wringing of the nose bringeth forth blood: so the forcing of wrath bringeth forth strife. FYI: Churning ... wringing ... forcing - In the Hebrew text it is one and the same word. “The pressure of milk produces curds, the pressure of the nose produces blood, the pressure of wrath (i. e., brooding over and, as it were, condensing it) produces strife.” H4330 מיץ mı̂yts meets From H4160; pressure: - churning, forcing, wringing. Freethinking Liberal: Yes, and you are the smartest person in all the world! If you believe that, I have some ocean-front property in Arizona I'll sell you REAL cheap!

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