Orange County Probate Fraud

888-431-7233 - - Usually Orange County employees are totally trusted by the public. But this one homicide victim's mother picked up something "wrong" with Mr. Mull's tone.

Return HOME

(Homeowners Insurance need not be invoked for a 1 hour homicide cleanup)


Comments on California Law 27443 and Common Decency


I wanted to cover some ideas so this is a rather large page. Go directly to the graphic if you prefer to avoid my narrative. This is a big page. Here we see an attempt at swindling a grieving family of an Orange County, California homicide. Fortunately, this family had the foresight to contact Eddie Evans before following this county employee's directions. Tap probate fraud or continue reading. Pertinent questions are written below.

While reading this fraud jpg, ask these questions:

  1. Why is a county employee referring a homicide victim's family to crime scene cleanup companies?
  2. Is it Orange County policy to refer death victim's family members to cleaning companies, and who has control over these referral lists?
  3. Why not use a closer crime scene cleanup company to the Traubuco Canyon homicide?
  4. Why is insurance an issue and, besides, the job only takes about an "hour"?
  5. Why not call Eddie Evans, who cleans for less than $1,000 throughout California and does not need a family's insurance company, period.
  6. Why is a county administrator employee referring homicide victim's families to attornies?
  7. Why doesn't Biosafe ever (EVER) receive referrals from our Orange County Administration Department when other companies do?
  8. Does our Orange County Probate Court agree to these privileged referrals?



Google - Yahoo - Bing




California Law

Here's a California law as it applies to county administrator investigators and other. We call it 27443. It says that every person in a public administrator, public guardian, or public conservator office needs to have a sense for common decency. This means they must not rip-off decedent's property or their survivor's property. Some county employees do exactly that, rip-off family survivors of homicide, suicide, and unattended death. This means such an officer is guilty of a crime when purchasing, directly or indirectly, stuff from the estate of their assigned decedant client's property.

Even claims against property of any estate or a claim against any estate administered by such a public adminstrator, public guardian, or public conservator in his official capacity must occur without creating a profit-like relationship to the decedent's property, interests, or family.

This all goes to the heart of common decency, I've been told.

These Orange County Administrator employees are not supposed to have any transaction or expenditure in connection with the administration of an estate by the public administrator, public
guardian, or public conservator in his official capacity, when he has a financial interest in such transaction or expenditure, or, having
knowledge of such interest, is associated in business with anyone who has such an interest.

This redundant stuff will end soon.

Now, according to law, violation of 27443 may lead to a fine "not exceeding one thousand dollars ($1,000), or by imprisonment in the county jail not exceeding one year, or by both such fine and
imprisonment, or by imprisonment in the state prison." I'm not so sure this county jail time would really do anyone justice. Once inside an Orange County jail, a county administrator evil-doer could go into the bail bond business, as so many Orange County Sheriff-Deputies have done over the last ten years.

Anyway, once convicted of swindling decedent's property and family, these type of thieves "forfeit" their office.

Although I have not written about common decency in any great way here, readers will find this idea throughout the above between sentences.



Call ed evans at any time to learn more about corruption in Orange County, California's government. I'm currently building Los Angeles Biohazard Directory to help fight government employee corruption.


Visit California Bail Bonds for help getting out of jail in Orange County. Be sure not to use official referrals to bail bonds companies.






Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet

Consetetur sadipscing elitr