Anonymous Silicon Valley Tech Titan Offers $1 Million  Reward for the Capture & Prosecution of DA Jeff Rosen Following Hit on Reporter

PictureJudge James Towery caught Naked on Mountain following hit on reporter

​Los Gatos, CA – Shortly after being spotted at a popular weekly summer music series in downtown Los Gatos, a local publisher and investigative reporter covering  California’s family courts and the Santa Clara County DA’s office for sex trafficking crimes suffered a brutal beating following and office break reportedly arranged by Santa Clara County DA Jeff Rosen  and private divorce attorneys  Walter Hammon and Bradford Baugh. The hit and subsequent office break was reportedly executed by Los Gatos police officer Silvia, who resigned two days earlier  after public outrage over his 2016 misconduct.  

Reporters following leads generated by California’s new police records law, SB1421 , are at great risk as local law enforcement agencies , courts, judges and lawyers try to stave off public outrage over conduct that has been concealed from the public for decades. 

County assessor Larry Stone and government lawyers including DA Jeff Rosen, County Counsel Michael Rossi, James Williams and Ward Penfold are linked to the attack in the Mitchell papers that reveal a sex trafficking enterprise operating in California’s family courts.

Whistleblowers inside the DA’s office note reporters getting police misconduct  records are making the leap to the DA’s office, where years of failing to protect families involved in the local courts has reached a tipping point. 

A new technique designed to thwart media investigations of the courts and DA’s office is the frivolous filing of DVROs and civil harassment requests. The day prior to the violent beating on a reporter and theft of unpublished journalist work, Santa Clara County District Attorney Jeff Rosen filed a false declaration in support of his employees to keep reporters at Bay. 

Ironically, the day before Rosen’s declaration was filed, the ex wife of former prosecutor Alan Nudelman filed a request for a permanent CLETS restraining order that protected her and her reporter tenant  from local activist and family court protestor Scott Largent. 

Largent has violated that order on five occasions, less than a month since the CLETS order was filed, ramping up his threats in person and online, 

 Well Known Court Protestor Scott Largent: Snitch for DA Jeff Rosen

Disgruntled that he failed to make income from YouTube, Largent has been repeatedly violating a CLETS order after a reporter discovered he had been acting as a snitch for the District Attorney for over a year. Largent made thousands of illegal recordings and took photos of victims that he passed off to a corrupt DA in return for special favors. These favors included kickbacks for spying on  local parents protesting the family courts.  Insiders note county executive Jeff Smith,  county counsel James Williams and long time Democratic Party leader Steve Preminger promised Largent a motorhome, dental work and immunity for testimony against the reporter and other activists.  

Largent has been reported for stealing unpublished journalistic work for his personal benefit and is now being investigated by the FBI and DOJ after the Santa Clara County DA came on the federal agent radar for crimes connected with the former DAs in Contra Costa and Orange County. 

                                                   Office Break- In 

Largent, who is believed to be violent and mentally unstable, has been video recording and photographing victims of police brutality and family courts. He also reportedly copied and stole paperwork and evidence that was critical to an investigation of several police officers from the San Jose Police that was provided by a Whistleblower known as Debbie the Dispatcher.  Now retired, Debbie is known to have been on duty during the 2014 and 2015 domestic violence issues involving several former 49ers who were protected by divorce attorneys Nicole Ford, Elise Mitchell, Hector Moreno, Jessica Huey, Heather Allan, Walter Hammon, Dennis Luca,  and Mark Erickson. 

       Rosen and Larry Stone Link to Tech and Real Estate corruption in Silicon Valley 

Just before the newsroom break in, a number of records requests were produced by the county related to county assessor Larry Stone and DA Jeff Rosen, The records show vast waste of taxpayer dollars , a money laundering enterprise, and sex trafficking connected not only to the 49er’s but across the Bay to the A’s and Raiders through the Richmond cops. 

Also stolen were edited objections made by Stanford Law professors who are planning to teach special courses this fall on prosecutorial misconduct in response to the outrage over Rosen’s declaration that severed to mislead a judge and act as a prior restraint on speech. 

                       California District Attorneys are Worried About Protestors

One year after ruckus protests in Contra Costa county that caught the attention of mainstream media and the local grand jury, judges, and DA’s are worried about summer protests announced on social media that are expected at California’s State Bar locations in Los Angeles  and San Francisco later this month. 

Protestors will demand greater accountability for lawyers and judges. Insisting that prosecuting perjury in the state’s family courts be mandatory. The protests are expected to demand greater public protections. Parents are also demanding judges be held accountable when they drag out divorce cases simply to make lawyers more money, harming innocent children in the process. 

Few judges are enforcing court orders for child support or custody, and parents are fed up. 

Misuse of the Domestic Violence is also on the radar. Students working as interns in California’s courts this summer have been appalled at the ludicrous  claims of violence that are simply not believed, but rubberstamped by corrupt judges. 

” We pay millions for orders that are just a joke. No police officer enforces these orders and our children are suffering as a result. It is taking all family money and it is a criminal enterprise working for tech companies and big real estate firms.” claimed divorce mother Tanya R. of Sunnyvale, California. 

” DV is the new DUI for Silicon Valley, your spouse lies, and you pay $50- 100,000 just to defend those claims. Calling someone an asshole can get you nailed with a DV, or worse, on the DA’s terrorist threat list to bring you into the criminal courts,”  claimed  C. Graves of San Martin, California.  

” I was married to a San Jose cop. He was horribly abusive and every judge and lawyer in the court protected him. I got nothing from our divorce. Don’t think it is any better down here. ” Beth G. of Newport Beach,  California 


Ward Penfold being investigated for ties to sex trafficking rings.


rock bottom

Divorce: I Had To Hit Rock Bottom First

rock bottom


Exactly 3 years ago yesterday, I made the single most difficult yet best decision of my life: to end my marriage of almost 16 years.

In the decade-plus that I lived with my ex-husband’s alcohol abuse, I kept waiting for him to hit rock bottom. Every time I thought he must finally be there, he would just keep on going and nothing would change. It was confusing. Doesn’t every addict hit rock bottom eventually?


Maybe I was the one who had to hit rock bottom.

I underestimated my control in our situation. My role. Maybe he didn’t have to hit rock bottom at all.

That day he came home and started yelling like a lunatic and flinging accusations…that was it for me.

I had finally hit rock bottom.

I had taken all the abuse I could take.

I won’t get into the details of the real lows of that day because that’s another story and a sad, horrible one at that. Today’s story is one of triumph. Sometimes it takes an overwhelming breakdown to have an undeniable breakthrough.

“Rock bottom became the solid foundation on which I rebuilt my life.” ~ JK Rowling

I don’t think falling to the depths is actually a bad thing now. Hitting rock bottom meant there was nowhere to go but up.

And that’s what I’ve done, step by (sometimes difficult) step.

In the beginning, when we first moved out, I felt lighter than I have ever felt before. I honestly hadn’t even fully realized the depths I had plunged into and the heaviness I had been buried under, but my mom said she noticed it as I unrolled my new mattress and set it up my new bed (even if it was frameless on the floor in the beginning) and it made her feel both happy for me and sad she hadn’t noticed before.

I didn’t really feel it until the next morning. I remember walking out of my bedroom and into the family room and just feeling…new. Free. Uninhibited. Not scared or worried. There was no sense of doom in the pit of my stomach anymore. I actually smiled. I started singing in the shower.

Thank You, Next!

Is it stupid to bring a pop song into my deep thoughts? Maybe. But Ariana has some wisdom here many of us never realize in the bitterness of divorce.

My favorite part? That we both met someone else, and my someone is named Amy. (Yes, I mean me!)

She taught me love. I have more love for myself than ever before. Not narcissistic love, but the kind of self-love that helps me say “no” to taking on too more than I can handle. (With the exception of my kids…I have a hard time saying no to them because I wish I could give them the world!)

I’ve learned that I cannot do everything and that it’s, OK to be honest with others and myself about that. I miss teaching drama, I miss participating in our community theatre, and I miss being an active part of my wellness coaching group. Heck, I miss having a clean house. But I have learned there is strength and love in saying no and taking care of my own mental and emotional well-being.

She taught me patience (as did he). And boy, did I need more of it after we separated than I ever did while I was married! I thought the struggles were over once we had a signed agreement and moved out. I was wrong. I have been pushed, manipulated, and mentally and emotionally challenged more than ever.

Because of that, though, I’ve learned more about what’s important to focus on and what to ignore.

I’ve learned how to handle pain and move through it.

Even more importantly, I’ve learned how to set healthy and firm boundaries that respect my well-being. And yeah, that is amazing!

She helped me let go of all of the disempowering behavior I had let take over my life. I am no longer a puppet being controlled and put into the same role over and over again. I know where my line in the sand is now. I have deal breakers for future relationships. I no longer allow toxic people into my bubble. That all takes an immense amount of strength and self-control and is learned, not innate.

I have learned how to take control of my own life; I am no longer a victim of circumstance. If I want things to change then I have to take the steps to make that happen. I have complete responsibility for where I am and the ability to make a plan to improve my situation. It’s very empowering (and sometimes scary) to acknowledge and accept this.

I can honestly at this point extend a true thank you to my ex for all I have learned since I met him, both good and bad. It has shaped me into the person I am today and given me the three most important people in my life. Would it have been great to have realized all this about ten years sooner than I did? Hell to the yes! But that’s not how my story was written, and I honestly don’t think I would have grown in the same way if I had. This kind of self-reflection can be difficult, but if you’re honest with yourself, I think you will come to similar conclusions.

If you don’t, then remember: rock bottom did not break me, and it doesn’t have to break you either. Use it as a foundation and stepping stones create the life you deserve.

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