Delaware Chancery Court Chancellor Andre Bouchard breaches his duty of loyalty to Delaware and to the United States with every corrupt breath he takes, in my opinion, folks. From what I’ve seen and heard, he doesn’t even deny some allegations that claim he is the most corrupt judge in Delaware history, and that he controls the government agency responsible for policing his possible, own wrong-doing and self-dealing.
It’s so ironic, as I read the story below, that Delaware Chancery Court Chancellor Andre Bouchard would claim the ability to sit in judgment of someone being “self-dealing.” From where I sit and I’ve been watching Bouchard for years now, he is the one who is “self-dealing” in his courtroom. He’s the one dishing out judgments and incessant money, seemingly going to his old pals like Bob Pincus of Skadden Arps, and Kevin Shannon of Potter Anderson
$1,425 an hour for OVER 3 years was taken from TransPerfect workers, billed by Pincus and ordered by Bouchard, and ratified by his former Skadden intern, Leo, “Me Too Claims Just a Matter of Time,” Strine.
With the appearance of corrupt lawmakers operating in Delaware, apparently, it takes one suspicious actor to know another. 1,000 employees asked Governor Carney to investigate Bouchard and, following the well-established “Delaware Way,” he did nothing.
Read the story below, folks and let me know if you think the same way as I do. Is Andre Bouchard really fit to hand down rulings that describe himself? What hypocrisy!
[avatar user=”Judd Bennett” size=”thumbnail” align=”left” link=”https://twitter.com/Judson_Bennett” target=”_blank”]JUDSON Bennett, CoastalNetwork.com[/avatar]
Chancery Blocks Sale Of Ariz. Co. Assets Snagged By Insider
By Jeff Montgomery
Law360 (September 2, 2020, 9:59 PM EDT) — Citing claims of “egregious acts” of self-dealing, deception and concealment, Delaware’s chancellor late Wednesday barred the sale of tech company Array Photonics’ Arizona plant and equipment to settle costly loans and leases provided by interests of its top officer.
Chancellor Andre G. Bouchard’s preliminary injunction ruling stopped the process days ahead of a potential Sept. 10 auction arranged after attempted foreclosures on loans and other Array obligations issued by or through interests of Hamid Torabi, former Array CEO and sole director. The company was formed to develop laser and photodetector systems and sensors but is now in a wind-down.
Torabi, who headed the 35-employee company from 2014 until his resignation in April, was accused of arranging a series of conflicting actions that included selling to Array for nearly $8.9 million a Tempe, Arizona, plant site that he had bought two years earlier for $2.5 million.