Attorney Mario Apuzzo Passed Away

Attorney Mario Apuzzo Has Passed Away

Mario Apuzzo Obituary

Mario Apuzzo, 65 of Jamesburg died Sunday October 10th at Centrastate Medical Center, Freehold, NJ.

Attorney Mario Apuzzo

Born in Castellammare di Stabia, Italy, Mario came to the U.S. at the age of 7 and was a lifelong Jamesburg resident. He was a devoted family man, distinguished attorney, and passionate humanitarian.

In 1979 he obtained his undergraduate degree in Political Science from Wilkes University, Wilkes Barre, PA, graduating magna cum laude.  He then obtained his Juris Doctorate degree in 1982 from Temple Beasley University School of Law, Philadelphia.

Mario continued his post-graduate legal studies with the University of the Pacific, Sacramento, CA at its McGeorge School of Law in Salzburg, Austria, which also included course work in Milan, Italy where he received a Diploma in Advance International Legal Studies in 1983.

He studied comparative international law at Temple University in Rome and also pursued a second law degree in the European civil law system at the University of Naples Federico II.

Since 1983, Mario practiced law from his law firm in Jamesburg, NJ where he effectively represented his clients. In fact, Mario was a renowned defense attorney who earned the distinction of winning a landmark case before the New Jersey Supreme Court. During his legal career, Mario also served his community as a municipal prosecutor and as police commissioner. He also had recently been admitted to practice law by the State Bar of California.

Mario had a passion for the arts. He was an avid reader, writer, and singer. He composed and played beautiful songs on the guitar. Additionally, Mario was a talented soccer player who played competitively since a young age.

He was predeceased by his parents Alberto and Lucia (DeLieto) Apuzzo.

Mario is the beloved spouse of over twenty years to Doris Apuzzo, a former Superior Court Judge from Lima, Peru and dedicated and loving father to his 19-year-old son, Mario Apuzzo, Jr who is a full-time undergraduate student in the University of Southern California. His older brother, Renato, lives in Castellammare di Stabia, Italy. Mario’s family is eternally proud of his legacy. His life will never be forgotten by his family, friends, colleagues, and clients.

Funeral services will begin 9:30 a.m. Saturday October 16th at the Lester Memorial Home, 16 W. Church St., Jamesburg NJ, followed by a 10 a.m. funeral liturgy at St. James the Less RC Church, 36 Lincoln Avenue, Jamesburg.

Committal and cremation will be at Holy Cross Burial Park Crematory, East Brunswick.

Visiting hours for family and friends will be Friday 5-9 p.m. and Saturday 8:30-9:30 a.m. at the funeral home.

To plant Memorial Trees in memory of Mario Apuzzo, please click here to visit our Sympathy Store.

Source: https://www.lestermemorialhome.com/obituary/mario-apuzzo

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Here is another obituary for Mario Apuzzo published via Echovita’s.

With heavy hearts, we announce the death of Mario Apuzzo of Jamesburg, New Jersey, who passed away on October 10, 2021 at the age of 65. Family and friends can send flowers and condolences in memory of the loved one. Leave a sympathy message to the family on the memorial page of Mario Apuzzo to pay them a last tribute.

He was predeceased by : his parents, Alberto Apuzzo and Lucia Apuzzo (DeLieto). He is survived by : his wife Doris Apuzzo; his son Mario Apuzzo, Jr.; and his brother Renato.

Visitation will be held on Friday, October 15th 2021 from 5:00 PM to 9:00 PM and on Saturday, October 16th 2021 from 8:30 AM to 9:30 AM at:

LESTER MEMORIAL HOME: 16 Church St. West, Jamesburg, NJ 08831 (By Church St West and Gatzmer Ave) Telephone#: 732-521-0020

A funeral service will be held on Saturday, October 16th 2021 at 10:00 AM at the St. James RC Church (36 Lincoln Ave, Jamesburg, NJ 08831). A committal service will be held on Saturday, October 16th 2021 at 11:00 AM at the Chapel Committal and Cremation Holy Cross Burial Park (840 Cranbury South River Rd, Monroe Township, NJ 08831).

Source: https://www.echovita.com/us/obituaries/nj/jamesburg/mario-apuzzo-13486096

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It is with deepest sorrow that I make this announcement. The nation has lost a great constitutional scholar, attorney, and patriot – especially in regards to his efforts to support and defend Article II Section 1 Clause 5, the presidential eligibility clause. He was a giant in that field of constitutional law.  I have also lost a good friend.

If you knew Mario, and/or would like to share your thoughts, please feel free to use the comments link.

CDR Charles F. Kerchner, Jr. (Ret)
Lehigh Valley PA USA
ProtectOurLiberty.org

P.S.  Additional coverage and discussion of Mario Apuzzo’s passing at ThePostEmail online newspaper: https://www.thepostemail.com/2021/10/12/alternate-obituary-provides-glimpse-into-the-remarkable-life-of-atty-mario-apuzzo/

President Trumps Needs to Make His Impeachment Defense First In Court Before Making It In the Senate

New legal argument and tactic to help Donald Trump posted by Attorney Mario Apuzzo in his legal blog. President Trump needs to file an action in federal court immediately (before the Senate takes up the Impeachment Article) in order to fully protect his Due Process Rights!

Read it here: President Trumps Needs to Make His Impeachment Defense First In Court Before Making It In the Senate — President Trumps Needs to Make His Impeachment Defense First In Court Before Making It In the Senate … or here … https://www.thepostemail.com/2021/01/17/president-trump-needs-to-make-his-impeachment-defense-first-in-court-before-making-it-in-the-senate/

CDR Charles Kerchner, P.E. (Retired)
Lehigh Valley PA USA
http://www.protectourliberty.org/
https://cdrkerchner.wordpress.com/
http://www.scribd.com/user/52640192/protectourliberty/lists http://www.kerchner.com/protectourliberty/naturalborncitizen/TheWhoWhatWhenWhereWhyandHowofNBC-WhitePaper.pdf

Attorney Mario Apuzzo Recommends Legal Action Path For Trump

President Trump Must Immediately File A Declaratory Judgment Action to Vindicate Himself and Put an End to the Election Controversy and New Impeachment | by Mario Apuzzo, Esq. Read the legal argument here: President Trump Must Immediately File A Declaratory Judgment Action to Vindicate Himself and Put an End to the Election Controversy and New Impeachment

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With the now open collaboration of big tech oligarchs, big media, and big government to suppress, censor, cancel, and de-platform political opposition and debate, we are rapidly moving towards a Fascist form of government. We must learn from history. These are the words from a Fascist of the past:

“We do not argue with those who disagree with us, we destroy them.”― Benito Mussolini

Benito Mussolini – Italian Fascist and Dictator

Before becoming a Fascist, Mussolini was a Socialist and Communist.

Action must be taken before we have a complete Fascist takeover of our country and our Constitution is on the rubbish heap of history.

CDR Charles Kerchner, P.E. (Retired)
Lehigh Valley PA USA
http://www.protectourliberty.org/
https://cdrkerchner.wordpress.com/
http://www.scribd.com/user/52640192/protectourliberty/lists http://www.kerchner.com/protectourliberty/naturalborncitizen/TheWhoWhatWhenWhereWhyandHowofNBC-WhitePaper.pdf

It Is Sufficient If Only One House of Congress Objects to the Electoral College Vote on January 6, 2021 To Compel The House of Representatives To Vote For The President of The United States

It Is Sufficient If Only One House of Congress Objects to the Electoral College Vote on January 6, 2021 To Compel The House of Representatives To Vote For The President of The United States

Mario Apuzzo, Esq

By: Mario Apuzzo, Esq. | @ puzo1.blogspot.com

(Dec 30th, 2020) — The question is whether both Houses of Congress need to reject a state’s Electoral College vote for an objection made during the joint session of Congress on January 6, 2021 to prevail.  As explained below, both Houses of Congress do not have to agree to reject a state’s Electoral College votes for those votes to be voided. 

There are five scenarios under Section 15 of the Electoral Count Act of 1887(3 U.S.C. § 1 et. seq.) (“ECA”) for counting and resolving Electoral College votes disputes in the joint session of Congress.  Scenarios 1 through 4 deal with cases in which both Houses either agree or disagree to the regularity of the votes.  Scenario 1 is the only case in which Congress receives just one Electoral College return and both Houses must agree to reject the vote.  Scenario 5 is the only one of the five scenarios in which the two Houses disagree, but it only applies when Congress receives competing electoral returns (one state submits to Congress more than one Electoral College vote return).  With such disagreement, it provides that the stalemate between the Houses shall be broken by Congress having to accept the electoral votes which a state’s executive (Governor) shall have certified. Hence, under Section 15, one could argue that Scenario 5, which allows for a case in which both Houses disagree, only applies if Congress receives official competing electoral returns and that if it receives only one such return then the two Houses must under Scenario 1 both agree to reject that vote.  As explained below, Congress in joint session is not shackled by Section 15 because Section 15 is unconstitutional and even if constitutional, it does not apply to a case of a corrupt underlying popular vote. 

Again, there are five scenarios for resolution under Section 15 of the ECA.  Scenarios 1 through 4 deal with cases in which both Houses either agree or disagree to the regularity of the votes.  Scenario 5 provides: 

“(5) But if the two Houses shall disagree in respect of the counting of such votes, then, and in that case, the votes of the electors whose appointment shall have been certified by the executive of the State, under the seal thereof, shall be counted.”

Scenario 1 only deals with cases in which there is only one return of a state’s electoral votes.  It says that the votes must be counted unless both Houses reject the vote. So here we have both Houses agreeing with each other to reject the vote. Implicit is the case in which both Houses agree to accept the vote either with no objection by any Senator or Representative or with voting to accept the electoral votes after an objection. In both cases, the Houses are agreeing with each other.       

Scenario 2 through 5 deal with cases in with there is more than one return of a state’s electoral votes. Scenario 2 is applicable only if there was a “safe harbor” determination by a state’s “judicial or other methods or procedures.” Scenario 3 only applies if there is a dispute as to what state authority is the legal authority to appoint the electors and “the lawful tribunal of such State” decides the matter.  But again, both Houses must agree on that decision. Scenario 4 only applies if there is no “safe harbor” relief as to which of two electoral vote returns are the valid ones.  Again, both Houses must either agree to accept or reject a return. Scenario 5 is the only one of the five scenarios in which the two Houses disagree. With such disagreement, it provides that the stalemate between the Houses shall be broken by Congress having to accept that slate of electors which a state’s executive (Governor) shall have certified.

So, Scenario 1 through 4 of Section 15 of the Electoral Count Act only apply if both Houses of Congress agree, either to accept or reject any state’s electoral votes.  They do not apply if both Houses of Congress disagree with each other.  What applies in that case is Scenario 5.  Scenario 5 is the only one in which the ECA includes the possibility of both Houses disagreeing on how which of the competing electoral returns are to be counted.  But we cannot use Scenario 5 if Congress received only one Electoral College vote return from a state.  Furthermore, the provision purports to resolve the dispute between the Houses through the governor’s certification. Seven contested states, Arizona, Georgia, Michigan, New Mexico, Nevada, Pennsylvania, and Wisconsin all sent competing electoral returns to Congress. No governor of any of those states has certified the Republican returns.  Hence, Congress can easily just ignore those competing Republican returns and treat each such state as having provided just one electoral return. 

Notwithstanding this statutory structure, in a case in which Congress only received one state’s official electoral return, both Houses of Congress do not have to agree to reject that state’s Electoral College votes for those votes to be voided. First, it is doubtful that Section 15 of the ECA is constitutional.  Simply, Congress cannot substantively amend the Constitution with a statute.  Congress amended Article II, Section 1 with the Twelfth Amendment because it saw the original Constitution as having not provided for a substantive election problem.  If Congress wanted to substantively change the Twelfth Amendment, again for failure of the Constitution to have provided a solution to a certain problem, it had to do so with another amendment as it did through the Twentieth Amendment. Congress cannot just carve out pieces of the Twelfth Amendment and then change them with a statute such as Section 15 of the ECA. The necessary and proper clause of Article I, Section 8, Clause 18 of the Constitution does not apply here to save Section 15. …

… continue reading this constitutional legal analysis by Attorney Apuzzo at: https://puzo1.blogspot.com/2020/12/it-is-sufficient-if-only-one-house-of.html

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CDR Charles Kerchner, P.E. (Retired)
Lehigh Valley PA USA
http://www.protectourliberty.org/
https://cdrkerchner.wordpress.com/
http://www.scribd.com/user/52640192/protectourliberty/lists http://www.kerchner.com/protectourliberty/naturalborncitizen/TheWhoWhatWhenWhereWhyandHowofNBC-WhitePaper.pdf

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