Minnesota courts appear to be trying to destroy documents in the Rucki case.
An October 10, 2019, entry states, “Notice to authorize Release, destroy exhibit or deposition,"
The official explanation given to me and others is that this is routine.
The court claims that this is routine and in fact, the case has been closed.
The problem is that, according to court rules, documents from dissolution of marriages are to never be destroyed.
I asked the four Minnesota court public affairs officers- Alyssa Siems Roberson, Lissa Finne, Kyle Christopherson, and Beau Berentson- about this discrepancy but received no answer.
The Rucki divorce is now considered closed, but according to the court clerk, a new motion will open it up again, so it's not clear how and why it was closed besides that there are currently no motions outstanding.
More on the lawsuit filed by David Rucki against Evavold and others can be found here.
The last time I spoke with LeHoan Pham, one of the attorneys who represent State Farm, he insisted that he represents State Farm, not David Rucki, so it's interesting how much their interests match.
State Farm is technically supposed to represent their client, Dede Evavold, not David Rucki, who is suing Evavold, State Farm's client.
Here is Evavold's last letter.
I'd like to ask Mr. Pham and Mr. Koebele, his boss, about this but both of them blocked my emails.
I notice a pattern here. For instance, here is Elizabeth Vargas and Brandon Stahl, of the Minneapolis Star Tribune, blocking me on Twitter.
Here is Jeff Long, Lakeville, Minnesota blocking me from having any contact with that police department. David Rucki lives in Lakeville.
It's almost like everyone, when confronted with the fact that they are running interference for the monster, David Rucki, don't want to be reminded of their corruption.
Here is more on what they are hiding.
For more on the lawsuit, check out the video below. I speak about it in the last twenty minutes.