Here, filed in the District of Alaska, and now apparently pending in the Ninth Circuit:
Here are the materials in Remenar v. Office of Dana Scarp (D. D.C.), where the court dismissed a mandamus petition of a non-lawyer seeking admission to practice claiming to be licensed by the fake “Karluk Tribal Court” out of Washington state (not to be confused with the federally recognized Indian nation in Alaska):
And here are materials in Mr. Remenar’s criminal case in Texas:
Here are the materials in Koniag Inc v. Kanam:
Here is the complaint in Riggin v. Woodward (D. Colo.):
The complaint includes the following text:
This case has been properly removed to the Karluk Tribal court, as Mr. Riggin is a tribal member and the Chief, of the KiKiallus Indian Nation. Per the Point Elliot Treaty of 1855, he is granted among other things, the right to hunt for game, and sovereign immunity. These treaty rights have been violated and ignored by the Jefferson County Courts, thus giving the United States District Court original jurisdiction over this action.
We’ve posted on the nonrecognized Washington state tribe, “KiKiallus Indian Nation,” and the use/abuse by its alleged members of an entity known as the “Karluk Tribal court” here, here, here, here, and here.
Here is a complaint filed by Kurt Kanam against the parties in United States v. Washington in the “Karluk Tribal Court” from last fall:
You may recall our posting on the recent complaint in Koniag, Inc. v. Kanam (and the Karluk Tribal Court). There is some evidence that the “Karluk Tribal Court” is not attached to a federally recognized tribe, and may be a total fraud.
Here are some additional materials in the ongoing federal suit:
Karluk Tribal Court Materials [Note the location of the tribal court — it’s in Washington state, a thousand miles from the Native village on Kodiak Island]
Here is an order issued by the “Karluk Tribal Court” purporting to declare a Washington state court ICWA proceeding invalid: Continue reading