…is a hearing in the County Court at Law Three.

The reason for the hearing is because Judge Duble refuses perform a ministerial duty to vacate a void order.

Because he was constitutionally disqualified under the Texas Constitution.

Judicial constitutional disqualification is based on three things and three things only and they have been set in the constitution since 1845.

One of those things is if the judge was a lawyer to a party on the same matter.

Steven Duble was a lawyer to me in April 2022.

He is constitutionally disqualified and the order he entered on January 18, 2023 is void.

A judge only 18 days into office entering void orders…

Judicial constitution disqualification does not even need to be preserved for appeal. It cannot be waived by either party. The reasons for it are absolute and they will never change.

I often get told my case is “complicated”. But the Texas Constitution says otherwise. It is literally one of the most uncomplicated statute that governs the way our Courts are supposed to operate. Perhaps it is rare, but it is not complicated.

But you never know in Harris County…

Issue of First Impression?

Does a judge have absolute immunity, if he, as a lawyer, never properly terminated a relationship with a client, becomes a judge, presides over a case where he was a lawyer to one of the parties on the same matter, enters judgment on the case, and knows that his former/not former client is still represented by the attorney who abandoned the case without a court order (because the docket says that she is represented by the attorney)? 

So essentially the party thought she was pro se but she really had two lawyers for her case.  One who was very much absent and one who, according to the Texas constitution, should not have been there at all.

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