Letter to Eric Schneiderman

Eric Schneiderman

NYS Attorney General

120 Broadway

New York, NY 10271


            Re:  CPW Towers, Inc. v. Maddox, L&T Index No. 86146

                        (Civ. Ct., N.Y. Co. 2014)


Dear Sir:

            According to the teachings of Dr. Martin L. King, Jr.; the Fourteenth Amendment of the U.S. Constitution; the Code of Professional Responsibility; the decision in Brady v Maryland, 373 U.S. 83 (1963); and your own campaign promise to the black community, I am demanding your presence in the above-referenced summary proceeding to give truthful testimony about my purported disbarment after an illegal, interim suspension in 1990 and any subsequent disciplinary penalty.

            In your presentation, in the above-mentioned summary proceeding, I will be asking you to identify all constitutional, statutory and ethical infirmities that I had allegedly committed before and after May 21, 1990.  Your office has been the custodian of all records involving the rape of Tawana Brawley by Steven Pagones et. al. since, at least, January 1988.  As the custodian of records, you must be fully aware of all entries in public and confidential records.

            I was given an interim suspension on May 21, 1990 amid People v. Sharpton in Manhattan Supreme Court, for New York to frustrate his right to counsel and his right to a fair trial.  The Democratic Party had a special interest in the outcome of the above-mentioned trial of People v. Sharpton.  Sharpton had been “two-timing” the Democratic and Republican parties.  I had represented him pro bono in People v. Sharpton.

            In 1994, New York’s Appellate Division:  Second Judicial Department filed a false instrument to negatively affect my well-earned “clean disciplinary record.”  This false filing had the effect, if not the intent, of yeasting up an unwarranted disciplinary penalty from zero to five years.  This deprived blacks of the right to a pro bono attorney in class matters.

            During Maddox v. Prudenti et. al., Index No. 5444 (U.S.D.C., E.D.N.Y. 2004) justices of the Appellate Division: Second Judicial Department filed a false declaration claiming that I had been disbarred.  This claim was made to undermine the civil rights litigation launched against the defendants in Maddox v. Prudenti et. al.  Your office was representing the justices therein.  This false claim came under the penmanship of Assistant Attorney General Charles Sanders.

            Female descendants of enslaved Africans are still “chattel slaves” in New York and elsewhere.  This proof of the status of black women started to unfold in November 1987.  It continued especially when your predecessor, Robert Abrams, announced that a fifteen year-old Tawana Brawley could not be the victim of statutory rape.  In short, the victim was Tawana A Slave.

            In Pagones v. Maddox, et. al. Index No. 4595 (Sup. Ct., Dutchess Co., 1988), Justice S. Barrett Hickman instructed the petit jury on seditious libel.  This instruction had been given against James Callender after he revealed that President Thomas Jefferson, a co-founder of the Democratic Party, was having sex with “Dusky”  Sally A Slave in the Executive Mansion.

            With the knowledge of the office of NYS Attorney General, the late Justice S. Barrett Hickman instructed the petitjury that “truth was not a defense to defamation.”  In 1989, this instruction was only valid against Tawana A Slave but it was not to be used against the three black males until the final instructions to the jury.  Those instructions were given according to defamation law.

            Tawana A Slave had violated the teachings in Celia A Slave who had been lynched for telling the truth on her white slavemaster.  The earlier instructions had been given according to judicial gerrymandering like John White was victimized by the Appellate Division:  Second Judicial Department..

            If females of African ancestry in New York and elsewhere had wrongfully believed that they were citizens in 1868, they found out the truth when election officials threatened them with trespass if they entered polling booths in 1868.  These females had erroneously believed that they were “citizens.”  It would take a “Donald Trump,” a white knight, to tell them the truth.

            Of course, Justice Joseph P. Bradley spilled the beans in Bradwell v. Illinois 16 Wall. (83 U.S.) 130 (1873).  He ruled that “white women” had no rights that white men were bound to respect.  The U.S. Supreme Court decided Bradwellunanimously in 1873.  Dred Scott had been decided by a vote of 7 to 2 in 1857.

            Former Sen. Hillary Clinton and Sen. Bernie Sanders had misled black women in Harlem. In addition to yourself, they have an obligation to correct the record before the South Carolina presidential primary on Saturday, February 27, 2016.  This is a public necessity.  Time is of the essence.

            I would suggest that you secure Manhattan’s ceremonial courtroom in the Manhattan Civil Court.  Blacks deserve “the right to know.”  “This is Black History Month.” In my last court appearances in New York, Dutchess and Kings counties, I demanded and secured the ceremonial courtrooms in those counties for blacks to hear me address allegations made by New York and Steven Pagones.  The case of Amadou Diallo was tried in Albany, NY in a “closet” despite the friendship between Sharpton and Gov. George Pataki.

            Black women, who are rooting for either Clinton or Sanders, like many blacks who once rooted for Tarzan over the natives, should consider the write-in vote.  This has been my preferred method of voting since 1968 when I voted for Dick Gregory for president.  Gregory may explain his 1968 presidential experiences at the Cotton Club in Harlem on March 5, 2016.

            You may explain to black women on Tuesday that it is a valid method of voting while the Republican and Democratic parties address the present citizenship status of black women before it is too late.  Even the presidential qualifications of Sen. Ted Cruz are being questioned by many whites including Donald Trump.  February 23 will give these Democratic, presidential contenders the opportunity to explain the plight of black women including Tawana A Slave and the late Sandra A Slave.


    Alton H. Maddox, Jr.



cc:  Cullen & Associates

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