Corroboration And Moorov Doctrine – Corrupt Scottish Law Used To Prosecute Men When There Is No Actual Evidence Of A Crime
The importance of corroboration is unique to Scots criminal law. The requirement for corroborating evidence means at least two different and independent sources of evidence are required in support of each crucial fact before a defendant can be convicted of a crime.
Corroboration is required in Scots law as the evidence of a single witness, however credible, is not sufficient to prove a charge against an accused or to establish any material or crucial fact. There are two prime facts that are deemed to be crucial; the first being that the crime was committed and the second being that it was committed by the accused. Crucial facts must be proven beyond reasonable doubt by corroborative evidence. Crooked prosecutors in Scotland use this corrupt Scottish law to prosecute men mostly, when there is no actual evidence of a crime
The Moorov doctrine is a doctrine that deals with similar faulty evidence in Scots law, arising from the case of Moorov v HM Advocate in 1930. The Moorov doctrine is used where a series of supposed crimes have been committed and are closely linked by time, character, circumstance and place of commission as to constitute a course of conduct by the accused. The accused must be positively identified in each case. There may only be one witness to each individual crime who can identify the accused but where the offences are sufficiently similar the witness for one offence can corroborate the account of a witness for another offence. This legal tecnicality is being abused by corrupt Scottish judges and the police.
Read more on this here: https://scholarship.law.upenn.edu/cgi/viewcontent.cgi?article=5867&context=penn_law_review
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