THE MYTH OF JUDICIAL IMMUNITY
Absolute Judicial immunity is a myth. A Judge does not have absolute immunity.
Judicial immunity does not apply when the following conditions exist:
1. when he is performing a non-judicial act, or
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2. when he acts in the complete absence of all jurisdiction.
"judicial immunity" at
Judges as Criminals
Hirschfeld v. Rogers
Is a state court judge, who has been individually divested of
all jurisdiction over a case by virtue of being affirmatively
disqualified, who refuses to acknowledge his own divestment,
and thereafter commits unconstitutional torts solely under
color of the case in which he knows, or should know, that he
has lost all jurisdiction, subject to 42 U.S.C. 1981-88
Government not Immune in State of Washington
Sherman v. Almeida (Rhode Island), Appelant Brief
Judicial Immunity is not Absolute!
How To Sue A Judge Without Using A Lawyer
Editorial: Court of Appeal's Expansion of Judicial Immunity Is Unwarranted
Guidelines for Complaints against a Federal judge