IV.   My Disciplinary Proceedings Were Then Conducted While I Was Incapacitated, Because Of (i) My 7 Seizures, (ii) My 7 Emergency Ambulance Trips To The Wilkes-Barre General Hospital’s Emergency Room, (iii) My 36 Days In The Hospital, And (iv) My 17 Days That I Was Unconscious, As Set Forth Below

1) Set Forth Below Is A Schedule Reflecting My Seven Hospitalizations, After Each Of My Above Seizures

My Third Seizure 6/5/15

My Pre-Conference Hearing 6/1/15

2) Set Forth Below Is A Schedule Reflecting The Time Period Of My Disciplinary Proceedings

 3)  The Above Proceedings Continued Through Incapacity     
       
     Here, as set forth above, during the entire above period of my continued incapacity, which began on September 2, 2014 (i) the above Disgraced Judges, (ii) the Office of Disciplinary Counsel and (iii) the Hearing Committee, instituted on 6/1/05 my disciplinary proceedings, and continued to conduct same in the above case, as stated above, even though they all obviously knew that I was medically certified, at that time, by three physicians, as being incapacitated, which incapacity continued during the entire above period. 

    The above conduct by the above constituted a crime, as described in 18 Pa. C.S §903 and 18 Pa. C.S §5301.

4)  The Above Conduct Also Constituted An Intentional Violation Of The Rules Of Civil Procedure, and Pa. R.C.P. Rule 2056 Provides As Follows    

    More specifically, Rule 2056, In Pertinent Part, Reads as follows:
     
   Rule 2056. Procedure When Incapacity Of A Party Is Ascertained
       
 (c)  If, at any time during the trial of an action, the court shall find that the defendant is an incapacitated person who is not represented in the action by a guardian or guardian ad litem, the court shall either
             
             (1)  forthwith appoint a guardian ad litem, or
             (2)  stay all proceedings until the defendant is represented in the action by a guardian...

      All of the above disciplinary proceedings were in violation of my constitutional right to procedural due process, because, in the event a party in litigation becomes incapacitated during a case, the court must either stay the proceedings, until the incapacity ceases, or appoint a guardian to represent the incapacitated person.  Pa. R.C.P. Rule 2056.  The Office of Disciplinary Counsel did neither.

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