By Michael G. Stogner
J. Wayne Johnson R.I.P. passed away on June 10, 2017. This is the first time I am writing about him because last week was the first time I heard or read anything about him. From what I can tell he was a FINE man.
He was a Broadmoor Police Commissioner (one of three) when he was arrested and his home was searched and personal property taken by the Broadmoor Police Department.
The part that caught my attention was later he discovered that the Arrest and Search Warrant was NOT signed by any Superior Court of California, County of San Mateo Judge.
That means the Broadmoor Police Department committed a crime against J. Wayne Johnson, in 2015.
A reasonable person would know that being fraudulently/falsely arrested and falsely accused of crimes would cause stress issues, financial issues etc. J. Wayne Johnson was 75 years old when this assault against him occurred. He died less than four months after a Judge in San Francisco said his case could Proceed.
What did San Mateo County District Attorney Steve Wagstaffe do about the Broadmoor Police Officers producing a False Arrest and Search Warrant……..The answer is NOTHING.
Notice Of Motion And Motion For Summary Judgment Matter on calendar for Friday, February 17, 2017, Line 7, Motion For Summary Judgment. (Part 2 of 2).
summary adjudication on the third cause of action is denied because a triable issue exists whether there was probable cause to support the search warrant.
As to the fifth cause of action for violation of the Bane Act, Mr. Johnson has established a triable issue whether the defendants took coercive actions against him by promising to drop their investigation if he resigned.
As to the seventh cause of action for false arrest, there is a triable issue whether the search warrant was based on probable cause and consequently a triable issue exists as to the validity of any arrest based on evidence obtained during the execution of the search warrant.
As to the eighth cause of action for intentional infliction of emotional distress, a triable issue exists whether the search warrant was supported by probable cause and whether the alleged retaliatory constitutional violations constitute outrageous conduct.