MUMMA – PFEIFFER ILLEGALLY RUNNING A CHILD ADVOCACY CENTER

Mark Mumma gets’ smoked in Latest (stolen.club) Article and proves Fraud has been committed. Above Image: Clearly and Flatley states: Mark W. Mumma – Business owner and Creator of AmericasTAKEN.com – Mark Mumma claims no criminal activities or fraud has been committed by himself or Geri Pfeiffer.  Mark Mumma WOW!!! –  John Anderson has not made False Allegations. not only are you and Geri Pfeiffer Frauds your also criminals.

To Prove Defamatory Libel you must sue John Anderson in Court.

> Mark Mumma and Geraldine Pfeffefer are not Licensed Attorneys in the State of Oklahoma.

> 100% Percent ILLEGAL and CRIMINAL  in nature – to OWN or OPERATE a “Child Advocacy” as Business, Organization  or Similar business as an “Unlicensed Attorney” –   Not work with or around Licensed Attorney’s, you yourself must be Licensed Attorney by the State –

> Fact: Child Advocacy Centers work side by side with CPS and the Foster Care System  –     Yup!

>  No Court Records or Articles show Geraldine Pfeiffer has reunited Parents and Children.

OTHER TYPES OF FRAUD:

Fraud: Spoilation of Evidence: Altering Manipulation of Video Evidence to be misleading

Fraud: False Advertising

Fraud: Unlicensed Organization(s)

Fraud: Identity Theft known as Identity Fraud

Fraud: Impersonating as an Attorney

Fraud: Owning and Operating a “Child Advocacy” as a Business, Organization or Similar business as an “Unlicensed Attorney”

Fraud: No Court Records, News Articles or  Victims Exist that Geraldine Pfeiffer has ever “Re-United” Parents and Children.

Fraud: Breach of Fiduciary Duties: EmbezzlementMUMMA – PFEIFFER HERE’S THE PROOF: FRAUD (1) 

Where does fraud come involved? Examples: 

  1. Americas Taken “Children” is an Unregistered Entity
  2. Mark Mumma and Geraldine Pfeifer running (Americas Taken) as a “Child Advocacy” Center, Business -Organization. or Similar business as an “Unlicensed Attorney”
  3. Mark Mumma is falsely Representing himself and Geraldine Pfeiffer as License Attorneys as Geraldine Pfeiffer calls herself a “Child Advocate” Attorney
  4. Mark Mumma make false Claims Geri Pfeiffer has reunited Parents and Children 

Fraud:  America’s Taken: –  “Unregistered” Organization

Search Results: 0

Searched every keyword possible – frontwards and backwards. It’s Official –  “Amerca’s Taken” is an illegal Un-Registered Business/Organization. Also took Various Screenshots – in case Mark Mumma tries to register “Americas Taken” as a Fraudulent Child Advocacy Organization.

Neither Mark Mumma or Geri Pfeiffer are not Licensed, Attorneys, therefore, they cannot own or operate a Child Advocacy Center or Simular. FRAUD!!!

 

GERALDINE PFEIFFER – CHILD ADVOCATE ATTORNEY

 

 

 

 

Child advocate – lawyer schooling
Lawyers typically complete an undergraduate degree before entering law school, and they must pass a state bar exam. Child advocate lawyers need education in family law and can opt to pursue certification from the National Association of Counsel for Children.

Geraldine Pfieffer Admits being Envolved in her sons  CPS and screws it Up.

 

TITLES ALONE DONT EXIST:

The Titles Nationally Certified, Child Advocate, Certified Child Advocate, Certified Child Forensic Interviewer alone don’t exist 

Certified Child Advocate is a Licensed Attorney in Children Law – Certified Forensic Interviewer is a Licensed Psychiatrist. Calling yourself a Nationally Certified Child Advocate or Nationally Certified Victims Advocate – means you are a Licensed Attorney in all 50 States.CHILD ADVOCATE LAWYER: 

Many states have an office of the child advocate that exists to promote child welfare in the courts. … A child advocate lawyer must meet the educational requirements to be a licensed attorney, which include earning a Juris Doctor (J.D.) law degree.

Licensure/Certification: State attorney licensure, …

Required Education: Juris Doctor

How to Become a Child Advocate Lawyer

Being a child advocate lawyer can be both challenging and rewarding. It is a high-stress career, and you will likely be exposed to some bad experiences. Helping a child navigate these difficult aspects of life can be well worth the stress, though. Below are some things to do if you are considering becoming a child advocate lawyer.

1. Talk to child advocate attorneys. One of the best ways to learn what is expected of a child advocate attorney is to ask one. Though there is no single list of responsibilities of a child advocate attorney, some of their responsibilities include:[1]
  • Conducting investigations
  • Participating in court proceedings
  • Making recommendations to the court
  • Learning and presenting the child’s wishes to the court

Ask to shadow a child advocate attorney. Much of what a child advocate attorney does is highly confidential. With the proper permissions, though, you may be able to watch a child advocate attorney as s/he goes about their day. You would likely need the following:[2]

  • Permission of the client/child’s parents
  • To sign a confidentiality/nondisclosure agreement
  • Potentially a criminal background check
Observe some cases involving minors. In some jurisdictions some cases involving minors are closed to the public. These tend to be cases involving dependency and neglect. Sometimes juvenile criminal cases are closed to the public, as well. If you want to observe some cases to see how they are handled, contact a judge who hears juvenile cases. They may allow you to observe some cases and speak with the in chambers about your observations.[3]
Obtain your Bachelor’s degree. You cannot get into an ABA (American Bar Association) accredited law school without obtaining a Bachelor’s degree. Law schools are not terribly concerned with your major, but they do tend to prefer majors that include a lot of writing and reading. The most important thing about your undergraduate degree is to keep your grades up. Law School Admissions are extremely competitive. [4] If you want to advocate for children, however, you may want to focus your major on subject matter involving children and/or child development. Some programs that may help you in your career include:
  • Child development
  • Psychology
  • Social work
  • Early childhood education
Take the LSAT. To get into law school, you must take the Law School Admission Test (LSAT). You will want to take this no later than December of your senior year of undergraduate school. You can take it earlier if you like. Your score is valid for five years, and you want to give yourself ample opportunity for a retake if you have a low score.[5]
  • The exam is offered four times a year.
  • You must register with LSAC (Law School Admissions Council) to take the LSAT.
  • The LSAT is a half-day test in multiple choice format with an unscored essay at the end of the exam
  • You can take an LSAT preparation class to prior to taking the exam

Apply to law schools. To be a child advocate lawyer, you must be a lawyer. To be a lawyer, you must go to law school. Most states will only allow you to take the bar exam and admit you to practice if you attend an ABA accredited law school. Some of the things ABA accredited law schools consider when deciding what students to admit include:[6]

  • Undergraduate GPA
  • Score on the Law School Aptitude Test (LSAT)
  • Your personal history

Attend law school. While attending law school, there will be certain required coursework. When selecting your electives, you will want to choose courses that have to do with children. These courses may include juvenile delinquency, dependency and neglect, family law, and domestic violence. In addition, take part in your school’s family law clinic. A clinic will help you gain real world experience dealing with family law issues, which includes issues surrounding child advocacy. Before choosing a law school, check with them to ensure they offer this type of clinic. Some great schools that offer family law clinics include:

  • Boston College;
  • University of California, Berkeley School of Law;
  • The University of Chicago Law School;
  • Cornell Law School;
  • Emory University School of Law; and
  • Harvard University Law School.

 

Take the MPRE. Most states require all prospective attorneys take and pass the MPRE (Multistate Professional Responsibility Examination). Most people take it in their second year of law school, but you can take it at any time prior to being admitted to the bar.[7]

  • The MPRE is a two-hour multiple choice exam covering ethics and professional responsibility
  • The MPRE is given three times per year, and you must register with NCBE (National Conference of Bar Examiners) to take the exam
  • Many bar exam preparation courses offer free programs to study for the MPRE
  • Some states require that you also take a professional responsibility course prior to admission to the bar.

false pretense statute applies to obtain “any money, goods, property, services, chooses in action, or any other thing of value …”[4] Under common law, false pretense is defined as a representation of a present or past fact, which the thief knows to be false, and which he intends will

 

§ 18.2-178. Obtaining money or signature, etc., by false pretense.

A. If any person obtains, by any false pretense or token, from any person, with intent to defraud, money, a gift certificate or other property that may be the subject of larceny, he shall be deemed guilty of larceny thereof; or if he obtain, by any false pretense or token, with such intent, the signature of any person to a writing, the false making whereof would be forgery, he shall be guilty of a Class 4 felony.B. Venue for the trial of any person charged with an offense under this section may be in the county or city in which (i) any act was performed in furtherance of the offense, or (ii) the person charged with the offense resided at the time of the offense.Code 1950, § 18.1-118; 1960, c. 358; 1975, cc. 14, 15; 2001, c. 131; 2006, c. 321.
ne·far·i·ous
/nəˈferēəs/
  1. (typically of an action or activity) wicked or criminal.
    “the nefarious activities of the organized-crime syndicates”
    synonyms: wickedevilsinfuliniquitousvillainouscriminalheinousatrociousappallingabhorrentvilefoulbaseabominableodiousdepravedcorruptshamefulscandalousmonstrousfiendishdiabolicaldevilishunholyungodlyinfernalsatanicdarkunspeakabledespicableoutrageousshockingdisgracefulMore
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