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Prosecutor Larson: Objects Abuse Prevention

Written by AT Cross

Prosecutor Mark Larson & Team
Objecting To Abuse Prevention



Prosecutor Larson Objecting To Prevention

Team Larson:
“So why is it in a group that close and that tight that it needed a child abuse prevention policy? 

Well it’s just a very wise thing to do, wouldn’t you say?

Team Larson:
Was it–“

King County Prosecutor Mark Lason & Team
Dan Satterberg’s Assigned Team


King County Prosecutors Object To Abuse Prevention Program

unHoly Objection

King County Prosecutor “aw shucks” holier-than-thou-humble-minister-of-justice Mark Larson, as he likes to first try his cases in the public arena, I had a person naively respond that her church had a policy no one was to ever be alone with a child thus should would be safe.

Do not think even that will protect you from these false prophets of justice.
The realities of truth are not safe when King County Prosecutors are around. Nothing is too sacred, holy and righteous that they will not slander, blaspheme and vilify to defile a jury.
The church I pastored had far, far and far more cultural structures of child safety than just a top-notch abuse prevention system in place long before the False Accuser was enlisted by King County Prosecutors with scripted out accusations by Enumclaw Detective Grant McCall.
Be for-warned.
No church, your church, is safe when King County Prosecutor Mark Larson sets out, in his mind on a holy mission to declare “So what” to a no evidence trial by ordeal.
King County Mark Larson is far too puffed up in his spirituality, religious activities, and selfish ambition to see the Truth, let alone commend it. But if you harbor bitter envy and selfish ambition in your hearts, do not boast about it or deny the truth. Such “wisdom” does not come down from heaven but is earthly, unspiritual, of the devil. For where you have envy and selfish ambition, there you find disorder and every evil practice. But the wisdom that comes from heaven is first of all pure; then peace-loving, considerate, submissive, full of mercy and good fruit, impartial and sincere. (James 3:14-17)
The unholy mission of King County Prosecutors is so dark in their wisdom they believe playing Satan at every point promotes justice. As Jesus declared false prophets are spotted by the evidence. Playing Satan is objecting, lying, slandering, and casting evil suspicions on every fact and good point without regard to the truthfulness of evidence. Exactly what Satan did in the Garden of Eden when he slandered a holy God.

Indeed, using the tools of Satan: delaying, stalling, scripting out accusations, denying rights, being happy at downfalls, inviting individuals to lie, slandering, lies, grey-shadow lying, enticing evil suspicions with fact-less accusations while harboring and lying for witnesses is not of a holy God. All of which were King County Prosecutors language and actions – truly wolves in sheeps clothing. Watch out for false prophets. They come to you in sheep’s clothing, but inwardly they are ferocious wolves. By their fruit you will recognize them. Do people pick grapes from thornbushes, or figs from thistles? (Matthew 7:15-16)

What a sham King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg and Mark Larson’s faith and religious works are. Classic Pharisee and Sadducee power-brokers that have persecuted the righteousness of Jesus down through history. These two are shepherds that divide the church of God because they feed only themselves – one can only hope they are not “twice dead”.These men are blemishes at your love feasts, eating with you without the slightest qualm–shepherds who feed only themselves. They are clouds without rain, blown along by the wind; autumn trees, without fruit and uprooted–twice dead. (Jude 1:12)
These King County Prosecutors are dark souled individuals and I hope the current prosecution of Auburn Police Officer Jeff Nelson scheduled hearing of October 20, 2020 at 1:00 p.m. Room GA Kent Courthouse goes to trial. Officer Jeff Nelson should be able to bury King County Prosecutors arguments for the Judge and Prosecutors will be on their best legal publicity behavior because of the media attention.
If nothing else it will provide a contrast to the full-blown corruption and fools If a wise man goes to court with a fool, the fool rages and scoffs, and there is no peace. (Proverbs 29:9) in court that involved the State of Wa. v. Malcolm Fraser (Sound Doctrine Church).
You can witness King County Prosecutor Mark Larson’s Team throw a legal hissy fit by clicking here

Demanded Safety

Not only did the lying witnesses protected by King County Prosecutors know that Sound Doctrine Church demanded, watched over and had in place many protective levels of safety for everyone but the appalling perjury that these false witnesses declared when they stated under oath they did “not remember” signing an abuse prevention policy statement is a hideous crime.
The circumstances for which just this one culture of righteousness that was instituted by me makes such false testimony absurd to the point of righteous anger.
All the more enraging because King County Prosecutors while offering zero proof on any level of any crime merely declared “So what” to the fact the crime had been impossible to commit.

But hey, King County Mark Larson and Satterberg are on a “holy mission”! so no matter how vile, corrupt, and morally wanting it is their holy mission. Indeed, they flatter themselves so often, so well and with so many they cannot detect and hate their own sins. True Pharisees and true Sadducees Satterberg and Larson are! For in his own eyes he flatters himself too much to detect or hate his sin. (Psalm 36:2)

Oh well, King County Prosecutors have even been noticed by 5 Federal Judges for enlisting liars – too bad jurors are not up to speed.

But who of us mere mortals can disagree with, and I quote them, holy-humble-mission-ministers-of-justice Dan Satterberg, Mark Larson and Team? They are so proud of their humility they talk and publish it all the time.
And these hypocrite clowns Larson and Satterberg wanted to know if I was “special”!?

Absolute Purity

“Absolute Purity”

God Commanded, I Preached, I Demanded Obedience by Grace

Be not mistaken God commanded, I preached and demanded all live the following Scripture by the power and grace of God. 
I will not go into detail here as with the likes of King County Judge Lori K. Smith sitting on the bench Larson the pig would unleash his team of prosecutor dogs on any and every honest and holy fact.Do not give dogs what is sacred; do not throw your pearls to pigs. If you do, they may trample them under their feet, and then turn and tear you to pieces. (Matthew 7:6)

1 Timothy 5:1-2
Do not rebuke an older man harshly, but exhort him as if he were your father. Treat younger men as brothers, older women as mothers, and younger women as sisters, with absolute purity.

Team: Ian Goodhew King County Prosecutor Washington State, Judge Lori K Smith, Judge Susan Craighead, Justice Stephen J. Dwyer, King County,, King County Judge Marlin J. Appelwick, King County Judge Ronald E. Cox, King County Judge Stephen J. Dwyer, Prosecutor Dan Satterberg, Prosecutor David Seaver, Prosecutor Jason Simmons, Prosecutor Lisa Johnson, Prosecutor Mark Larson, Prosecutor Nicole Weston, Prosecutor Rich Anderson, Seattle King County Prosecutors,

reviewed unto His righteousness

Because of the current sins within the Legal Profession, Media and Law-Enforcement any statements are subject to change. If you have any information about an issue please communicate such facts.

Post #  [post_number id="10971"][/post_number]

Justice and Justice Alone

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• Opinion From His Righteousness •
Psalm 119:102

Sit Down  The Offense News Justice Alone

The only viable solution for those in the legal profession is to repent. Because sooner than they want to think God will bring every deed into judgment, including every hidden thing, whether it is good or evil. (Ecclesiastes 12:14)

Preacher Timothy Williams, Sound Doctrine Christian Church, The Offense News, Justice Alone, Site Down Luke 14:25,,,, Washington State Bar Association,, Office and Conference Center Location Washington State Bar Association 1325 Fourth Ave., Suite 600 Seattle, WA , United States Bar Association, Prosecutor Association, Legal News, Seattle,
Profile / Mark Larson: Stepping Down: Moving On January 1, 2020| in General, Profile January 2020 Bar Bulletin By Dan Satterberg Mark Larson’s 35-year career in the King County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office (PAO) ended with his retirement at the end of 2019, but his impact on the office and its mission to “do justice” is enormous and enduring. He was raised in a strong family led by his father, Bruce Larson, a nationally known Presbyterian minister, and his mother, Hazel, the rock of a family that was constantly on the move as Rev. Larson’s calling took them to churches across the country. After college at Florida State University, and a brief stint as a probation officer, Mark found his way to the University of Puget Sound Law School and, in 1984, a position with the PAO as a Rule 9 intern. Fortunately for us, he never left. Mark was a skilled trial attorney, passionate about seeking justice for crime victims who could not speak for themselves. In 1993, King County Prosecuting Attorney Norm Maleng elevated Mark to chief of the Criminal Division. Mark led the office through periods of growth and periods of budget cuts. He led innovations in the criminal law practice and led teams of prosecutors through challenging cases, including the prosecution of one of the nation’s most prolific serial killers, Gary Ridgway. In a job that naturally requires an advocate to assume an adversarial role, Mark’s fan club, surprisingly (but not surprising to us), includes prominent defense attorneys and fellow prosecutors. “Mark is the prosecutor we should all strive to be,” said Andy Miller, the longtime Benton County prosecuting attorney. “He is an effective advocate for victims of crime and holds people accountable. But he always thinks about the right thing to do. He inspires the rest of us to seek justice instead of a win/loss record.” The PAO Years As Mark became the seasoned chief of the Criminal Division, his reputation grew as a thoughtful, considerate leader. “Mark has a statewide reputation for being the go-to expert on so many criminal justice issues, not just from prosecutors but also judges, criminal defense lawyers and legislators,” Miller said. “On the state work group on eyewitness identification, I watched him discuss the intricacies of the science with academic experts and moments later explain it in common sense terms for the rest of us.” Ray McFarland worked alongside Mark for years as a King County prosecutor, before McFarland left to open his own office. “Mark has always welcomed me into his office and was cordial, professional and thoughtful, often not giving me all that I wanted, but always giving me the confidence that my concerns were heard and considered, with a well-reasoned explanation for the decision,” said McFarland. Veteran defense attorney, Jeff Cohen, agrees. “On those occasions when you go to Mark, because the trial deputy or their supervisor/unit head opposes the resolution you are proposing, it becomes clear immediately that Mark has really studied the case. He has a command of the details.” Mark makes things look easy. He has an “aw shucks” way about him that belies how much he has studied a subject and his decades of experience in and out of the courtroom. He doesn’t call attention to himself. Rather, the quality of his work and his intellect make Mark a stand out in the criminal justice arena. According to Tom McBride, a former King County deputy prosecutor and longtime executive director of the Washington Association of Prosecuting Attorneys, those whom Mark mentored were lucky. “We quickly found that he cared as much about how we were doing as what we were doing,” McBride recalled. “What I treasured most about Mark was his support when things were going well, and he was really great when things were difficult, too.” Jeff Baird, a veteran homicide prosecutor for King County, added, “Mark was an exceptional colleague and supervisor. Congenial and modest, he was easily provoked to thought, and thought-provoking. He challenged our accepted wisdom and his own. Mark had an abiding interest in the larger picture, the intersection of work and life. He was always mindful of our great responsibilities as prosecutors, but also aware of our limitations and the dangers of self-importance.” Larson turned to Baird when the King County Sheriff’s Office arrested Ridgway for the series of murders he committed starting in the 1980s. Mark was an integral part of the “Green River Killer” case. He helped manage the extraordinary logistics created by Ridgway’s plea deal, which included a quiet move from the King County Jail to an office building by Boeing Field where detectives and prosecutors interrogated him for months. In collaboration with this team, Larson and Baird helped to ultimately get the corroborative evidence needed to hold Ridgway accountable for 49 murders. Beyond his excellence at managing difficult individual cases within his office, Mark is also a nationally known leader in criminal justice innovations and reforms. Former Civil Division chief deputy turned Seattle City Councilmember, Sally Bagshaw, notes that Mark has been a great bridge between King County and the rest of the state. “He’s always known that what might work in his office may not work in other counties. Mark listens to everyone, respects everyone and in return, he has been acknowledged as a leader in tackling the tough issues facing all of us.” Mark as a Human Being As he grew into his professional role, the internal Mark Larson started to shine through. Using that one-on-one ministerial approach he learned from his dad, Mark excelled as a mentor and friend no matter what side you were on. “I first met Mark 30 years ago in court when he was the trial prosecutor on a horrible sexual assault case I defended,” said Jan Olson, criminal defense attorney with Ellis Li McKinstry. “He resembled the pastor at Seattle University’s Presbyterian Church, and I asked him if he was related to Bruce Larson. His warm ‘yes’ started an odd, but strong friendship. Odd because Mark is a dyed-in-the-wool career prosecutor, sincerely believing his calling to protect and serve others through his work; while I am a lifelong defender of those accused of criminal wrongdoing. “Though on opposite sides of the law, Mark and I learned we had much in common,” Olson continued. “We had similar tastes in music and started ‘trading tapes,’ which of course dates us. We had shared beliefs in family and faith. He is a caring, devoted father who is proud of his two adult children.” Ray McFarland had similar experiences. “He is a genuine friend. We follow local sports, went river rafting and camping, grabbed a beer or a bite.” Mark’s generosity extends to friends and total strangers. Jeff Cohen: “He gives his time to the community by volunteering with organizations such as the Union Gospel Mission and religious groups. But to be Mark’s friend is to know that you always have someone who is there for you. On more than one occasion our plans to get together changed because Mark was going to the hospital to see a friend.” What’s Next for Mark? Mark’s plans around retirement were catalyzed by a recent sabbatical he earned from the PAO. He and several other adventurous peers took their motorcycles to Mexico’s Baja Peninsula for a few weeks and that experience convinced him that more adventures awaited him outside the office. “It’s the best job I’ll ever have,” said Mark. “But it’s not the only thing I ever want to do.” It’s probably no surprise that with Mark’s interest in the law he has no plans to retire in full. He will be an adjunct professor at Seattle University and co-teach a course called “Wrongful Convictions” with Cohen this spring. “I’ve known Mark for more than 30 years and we had occasion to try a case against each other when we were both young attorneys, and again when we were both much older and wiser,” Cohen noted. “I consider Mark a good friend, something I would never have thought possible when I was young and s

aw every prosecutor as an enemy.” About their upcoming time in the classroom, Cohen added, “In the course of preparing the syllabus, I was taken aback at how much Mark knew about the subject. I found myself telling friends that I was going to have to ‘up my game’ to avoid looking foolish standing next to Mark.” Mark has been an exemplary prosecutor, loyal friend and inspired leader. While we will miss his daily presence at our office, he has helped build a lasting culture of professionalism, excellence and compassion for others at the PAO. If you see him out on the road, he’ll be on his bike. Happy trails, Mark.

About the author


AT Cross