Trevor Nelson scores a win, Detective Debra Hartin dead, Ryan Pillar’s successor. Official deaths and official civil rights violations seem related.

After Gilbert Police Officer Ryan Pillar engaged in misconduct leading to the suicide of Trevor Nelson’s father, Justin M. Nelson, Detective Debra Hartin and Sergeant Dave Meyer took over the Nelson matter.

Detective Debra Hartin issued a lifetime arrest threat against me intending to undermine the rules and procedures set forth by the AZ Supreme Court concerning injunctions against harassment and her conduct violated Due Process and the First Amendment and was criminal pursuant to federal civil rights statutes under Title 18.  She was a criminal and butcher of the U.S. Constitution via abuse of police power.

Deaths have surrounded civil rights crimes of police and other officials since 2000.  See email sent to various officials below,

From: scott huminski <>
Sent: Saturday, November 26, 2016 7:54 AM
To:;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; McDaniel, James M.;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;
Subject: Det. Debra Hartin dead, Pillar next? – Info for Gilbert, Surprise, Phoenix

Depending on how superstitious one is, three persons involved in the Vermont matter died prematurely.  Police Officer Haverkoch (perjury in my case)  at age 53, the wife of the state’s attorney (also a probation and parole person that prejudiced me via David Miner) at age 40 and an involved attorney gerard altieri age 54.

Now Det. Hartin can be added to the death toll, with Justin M Nelson (suicide at age 36), she has died at an early age, she was central in the Nelson matter, she was partially responsible for the suicide, and she issued a standing lifetime arrest threat against me in violation of the First Amendment and Due Process.   There are negative consequences when law enforcement breaks the law.  Karma.   Hartin’s criminal threats against me live on.  Sergeant David Meyer was directly involved.  The threats from the Gilbert PD constitute a continuing criminal offense and continuing constitutional tort.  I can address it at any time.  Right now Trevor Nelson’s homicidal conduct takes priority.

Henry Haverkoch in Vermont engaged in bold faced perjury.  Debra Hartin encouraged the crimes of Justin M. Nelson; fraud, criminal impersonation, threats and was central to these matters and the suicide.  Both have suffered untimely deaths.

According to insurance actuary tables and statistics,  these deaths are a large deviance from statistical norms and all related to problematic law enforcement conduct.

See my book, Howard Dean’s Police State of Vermont.

Trevor Nelson reposted my book here an elsewhere ( believing it would bother me,

In my bid for State’s Attorney in Vermont, my adversary was the nominee of both major parties, yet, I received 21 % of the vote and led the way for his defeat in the next election via exposing his corruption and incompetence.  Persistence pays off.

A terrifying journey into how our legal systems work in the United States taken from the first-hand true experiences of Scott X Huminski. Huminski explores misconduct within the justice system in Howard Dean’s Vermont from police, prosecutors and judges with a case ending up before U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor.

Enough superstition.

Gilbert, Phoenix and Surprise AZ, it is unlawful to not produce the requested documents see below, it seems there exists negligence in training and supervision, a tort.

In context of this situation, with what I have published on the internet at

1. There are no privacy issues regarding this matter as everything is public on the world wide web.

2. No statutory provisions allow withholding or redaction of anything related to this matter.  Nothing related is confidential.

3. The aforementioned municipalities and their police departments have not proffered a legitimate State interest in withholding or redacting anything related to the police records request.

4. See case law below.
LCSO lee county Sheriff Mike Scott Corrupt Support of Alleged Terrorism of Trevor Nelson of glendale AZ Ironwood 2016 #GCU 2020

A person wrongfully denied access to public records “has a cause of action against the officer or public body for any damages resulting from the denial.” A.R.S. § 39-121.02(C) (emphasis added).

In Cox Arizona Publications Inc. v. Collins, 175 Ariz. 11, 14, 852 P.2d 1194, 1998 (1993), the Arizona Supreme Court reversed the court of appeals’ ruling that the public is not entitled to examine police reports in “an active ongoing criminal prosecution.” The Arizona Supreme Court held that such a “blanket rule . . . contravenes the strong policy favoring open disclosure and access.” Thus, public officials bear the “burden of showing the probability that specific, material harm will result from disclosure” before it may withhold police records. Mitchell v. Superior Court, 142 Ariz. 332, 335, 690 P.2d 51, 54 (1984).

“[R]eports of ongoing police investigations are not generally exempt from [Arizona’s] public records law,” so they must be disclosed unless the law enforcement agency can “specifically demonstrate how production of the documents would violate rights of privacy or confidentiality, or would be detrimental to the best interests of the state.”  Cox Ariz. Publ’ns, 175 Ariz. at 14, 852 P.2d at 1198 (internal quotation marks omitted).

AZ Public Records generally,

Arizona Public Records Law (A.R.S. §§ 39-121 to -128):  The Arizona Public Records Law can be traced to territorial days, when in 1901 the law was first enacted.  The Arizona Supreme Court has observed that “[h]istorically, this state has always favored open government and an informed citizenry.”  Arizona Newspapers Ass’n, Inc. v. Superior Court, 143 Ariz. 560, 564, 694 P.2d 1174, 1178 (1985); see also Phoenix Newspapers, Inc. v. Keegan, 201 Ariz. 344, 351, 35 P.3d 105, 112 (Ct. App. 2001) (“The core purpose of the public records law is to allow the public access to official records and other government information so that the public may monitor the performance of government officials and their employees.”) (citation omitted).

Arizona’s statutory scheme is simple, providing “a broad right of inspection to the public.”  Carlson v. Pima County, 141 Ariz. 487, 489, 687 P.2d 1242, 1244 (1984).  By statute, “[p]ublic records and other matters in the custody of any officer shall be open to inspection by any person at all times during office hours.”  A.R.S. § 39-121.  Once it is determined that a record is “reasonably necessary or appropriate to maintain an accurate knowledge of . . . official activities and of any . . . activities which are supported by monies from the state or any political subdivision of the state,” the document is presumptively open to public inspection.  A.R.S. § 39-121.01(B); see also Carlson, 141 Ariz. at 490, 687 P.2d at 1245.  As the Arizona Supreme Court has proclaimed, the Arizona Public Records Law evinces “[a] strong policy favoring open disclosure and access.”  Cox Arizona Publ’ns, Inc. v. Collins, 175 Ariz. 11, 14, 852 P.2d 1194, 1198 (1993); see also Carlson, 141 Ariz. at 491, 687 P.2d at 1246 (noting that “access and disclosure is the strong policy of the law”).

There are no statutory exceptions to disclosure found in the Arizona Public Records Law.  The courts, however, have identified three major exceptions to the presumption favoring disclosure: (1) confidentiality (i.e., when some other statute or regulation specifically protects records from disclosure), (2) privacy of persons, and (3) whenever disclosure would be “detrimental to the best interests of the state.”  Carlson, 141 Ariz. at 490, 687 P.2d at 1245.

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