With very few exceptions, no. Law professors at USA law schools, writing all sorts of long articles full of legal jargon on the supposed issues of the American legal system, and even supposedly doing very 'radical' viewpoints, generally stay away from the topic of legal corruption and misconduct. Like everybody else in the USA legal system, professors at USA law schools are afraid of speaking the truth about American corruption and bribery.
They are afraid of being sued and put on trial before judges taking bribes, they are afraid of being slandered by corporate media and biased internet search results, they are afraid of being murdered by Deep State criminals.
These professors have various kinds of 'scholarly' excuses - they might tell you that, as professors, they are focusing on 'technical' issues in the law, as it is found in the decisions of judges. It's nearly always 'not my professional specialty'. They will tell you that issues of simple corruption and bribery, are not 'intellectually interesting', or that they have no way of investigating such complaints, given that complaints about judges and lawyers are held fairly secret in the files of USA courthouses and Bar ethics review boards. They will pretend there is nothing 'intellectually interesting' even about lawyers stripped of their right to practice law, right in the home state of the law school where they are teaching.
But the reality is that most every USA law school and university, like most everything else in America, is basically a business trying to raise money and maintain its funding. Big money for the universities, aside from tuition fees, comes from donations from the big corporations and wealthy donors, and grant funding from the American government, which is itself a servant of those big corporations.
The law professors are afraid of revenge, too, just like lawyers and people in the media. If they speak out against corruption, they can get sued, and their university can get sued, and start losing money from the government and the big donations from business people. And the particular law instructors might lose their jobs.
Law professors, graduates of law schools and sometimes practicing lawyers for a while, essentially understand that law is a field attracting a high proportion of USA psychopathic and sociopathic personalities. Lawyers are often people who love power, people who love to destroy and deceive and ruin other people. It is a profession full of scamming and fraud, with 'money for nothing', hundreds of dollars billed per hour just for the lawyer sipping coffee, and teaching himself what are the applicable statutes and precedents according to the legal databases.
Law professors instinctively understand that many of their students are psychopaths, and law professors too are sometimes psychopaths as well, seeing themselves as the 'high priests' of the 'words of power' which make up the 'legal game'.
Students of law schools often graduate to become highly-paid lawyers directly involved in legal corruption, scamming clients and sabotaging justice. Often, crooked judges themselves teach part-time on a law school faculty. The law professors are closely connected to the culture of bribery and corruption, even though they won't admit it. Many law professors get rich on the side, earning big money by using their prestige as a 'law professor' and earning big fees, or bribes to publish 'legal articles' hiding the crimes of courts and their lawyer brothers and sisters. Law professors outright sell their names, and the names of their universities, to be used for criminal projects by crooked lawyers and judges, and also to aid in lies being spread by intelligence agencies.
Yes, law professors will sometimes be chasing after publicity on some big case that is already in the news. Lawyers and law professors love to be involved in big famous cases, and have some brief moments of fame in the media.
But law professors almost always stay away from the millions of poor little victims of the law, who are getting their lives destroyed by crooked lawyers and judges. Law professors fear getting themselves in trouble if they rock the boat and try to expose the culture of bribery and court fraud, so they stay away from it. Like practicing lawyers, they won't risk their careers to help poor victims, whom they feel they won't be able to help anyway, because everything is stacked against the victim.
Even amidst the massive 'anti-racism' media framing going on today, law professors are shying away from some of the worst racist crimes of all - the railroading of innocent minorities, getting put in jail and even put to death, by a USA legal system that is corrupt from top to bottom.
So, for a legal system victim, it's the same kind of response all over again. Seeking help from law professors, is usually another dead end, another brick wall, as you look for help to fight USA legal and judicial corruption.
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