Promotion Of Economic Justice

As provided for and contained under all international and regional human rights instruments, for a country to strive and survive in a healthy social and political environment, the economic, social, and cultural rights of its citizens and residents have got to be promoted and protected. While the unconditional and unrestricted respect for the rule of law and human.... read more

Amendment 2011:

Legal and Structural Reform for a better Liberia

Part I: Legislative Power

    As a citizen of the Republic of Liberia and a member of the Liberian National Bar Association (LNBA) and as I entertain and undertake to write this constitutional and policy paper pertaining to embracing and reassessing the critical and urgent need for constitutional and structural reform of the structure of the Government of the Republic of Liberia for a better Liberia come 2012, I feel deeply obliged and must publicly admit and give credit to colleagues and fellow Liberians who have sacrificially researched, analyzed, recommended, and done much scholarly work in the area of legal and structural reform of the structure of Liberia’s government in order to enhance and guarantee a better future for Liberians and residents of Liberia. This presentation must be had if Liberia should continue to have peace and sustained security and stability after residential and general elections are held in Liberia in November 2011 and a responsible and responsive Liberian Government is elected and sworn to legal and political power in Liberia effective January 2012.

Read the entire proposal here.

Part II: Executive Power of the State

Since 1847 and throughout the history of Public Administration in Liberia, there has been no system of checks and balances, and our presidents have wielded extraordinary power in the management of the nation’s affairs. The other two branches of government, the Legislative and Judiciary, have always proved powerless in invoking the power of our Constitution. We have never been able to see our legislative branch question the executive branch nor curb the excesses of power of the presidency. The major excesses of the Liberian Presidency remain entrenched in its power to appoint and remove any public official at will, directly or indirectly; to set national priorities and decide what is good or not good for the country; and to determine how our nation’s financial resources should be controlled and expanded. In the management of our nation’s affairs, all social-economic and political decisions that impact the local communities within the political subdivisions continue to be controlled and directed by the president through officials based in the nation’s capital and agents sent to the interior”.

Part III: The Judicial Power of the State

Historically, good governance has been one of Liberia’s mean problems. How can we build and sustain the practices of good governance, rule of law, transparency, accountability, tolerance, merit, equity and decentralization? We must address ourselves to the serious problems we have when it comes to governance. It is a mess”. Yarsuo Weh-Dorliae: Proposition 12 for Decentralized Governance in Liberia, Power Sharing for Peace and Progress, Xvi

Read the entire proposal here.

Part IV: Remit Public Funding to Liberia's Presidency

Since the essence of democracy is free competition of ideas expressed by political parties and political groups as well as by individuals, parties may freely be established to advocate the political opinions of the people. Laws, regulations, decrees or measures which might have the effect of creating a one-party state shall be and are forthwith declared void and unconstitutional”.

The Trc’s Final Report Is A Roadmap To Peace And Justice In Liberia, A

Statement By The Association Of Liberian lawyers In The Americas Inc. {ALLA}

After sitting and deliberating for nearly three (3) years, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Liberia has released its classic and Final Report according to and consistent with its mandate and statutory powers as provided for and contained under Articles IV, Section 4 letters {a) to {f} and Article VII, Section 26 letters {a} to {h} of the Act creating the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Liberia of May 12, 2005. Acting under its mandate and power, the TRC met and reached the foregoing determinations and findings: read more

Where Are the1970s and 1980s’ Rights Advocates?

Anyone that were privileged and opportune to have visited and resided in Liberia between the 1970s and 1980s might clearly and vividly remember that between the 1970s and 1980s, Liberians were vehemently and vigorously taught and reminded about their civil and political rights, and their economic, social and cultural rights daily. During these years, students of the University of Liberia and Cuttington University College, junior and senior high school students, labor union, farm workers association, the Liberian Marketing Association, taxis and trucks drivers union, doctors and nurses association, the Liberian National Teachers Union and poor and despised Liberians were insistently and uncompromisingly taught their rights and responsibility in Liberia during the 1970s and 1980s. read more

Liberia needs to setup a permanent criminal court

Statement by the Association of Liberian Lawyers in the Americas, Inc. (ALLA)

No matter whatsoever the case may be, or how long it took, as it stands, come June 22, 2009, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Liberia will have to finally proclaim and pronounce the names of all individuals, armed groups, and associated corporations charged with bearing greater responsibility for the commission of egregious domestic crimes, gross human rights violations, and serious humanitarian law violations up to and during the armed conflict in the Republic of Liberia. read more


1.    Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf, President of the Republic Liberia
2.    Randall Cooper
3.    Ethelbert Cooper
4.    Toga Mclntosh Gaywea
5.    Jackson E. Doe
6.    Dew Mason
7.    Nyan Menten
8.    Clarence Simpson
9.    Byron Tarr
10.  D. Bob Taylor
11.  Harry Yuan
13.  Isaac Nyenabo
14Kabineh J’aneh, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of Liberia
15.  Archie Williams
16.  Tonia King
17.  J. Appollo Swen
18.  Joe Gbala
19.  Thomas Ziah
20.  Maxwell Karba
21.  Ignatius Clay
 22. Vamba Kanneh
23.  Valee Keita
24.  Paul Mulbah
25.  El Mohammed Sheriff

26.  Kwame Fofana
27.  Alieu Kosia
28.  Albert S. Toe
29.  Weade Kobbah Wureh
30.  Octavious Walker
31.  Lavala  Supuwood
32.  Tom Woewiyu
33.  Tarnue Marwolo, Deputy Minister of Financial for Administration
34.  James Chelly
35.  Amos Lincoln
36.  Noah Bororddolo
37.  Edward Slangar
38.  Tigae Wontee
39.  Mohammed Joumande
40.  Prince Sio
41.  Abbas Kenneh
42.  Morris Dolley
43.  Aisha Konneh
44.  Alhaji Sekou Fofana
45.  Charles Bennie
46.  Morris Jarbo
47.  K.B.K. Sando
48.  Kai Farlely
49.  Joe Tuah
50.  Grace Minor

For committing the most war crimes and crimes against humanity during the armed conflict in Liberia, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission has determined and designated the following persons as most notorious war criminals. Individuals so determined and designated are: 

  1. Prince Y.  Johnson, Senator of Liberia
  2. Moses Blah, Former Vice and President of Liberia
  3. William Sumo
  4. Mehnsayon Sayon
  5. John Gbeto
  6. Paulson Garteh
  7. Augustine Zar
  8. Joseph Kpeyon
  9.  Mateus Paily
  10.  Gen. Lawrence Guanuu
  11.  Jonathan Banney, Senator of Liberia
  12.   Albret Sumeh
  13.   Gen. Sampson
  14.   Christopher Vambo
  15.   Col. Joloka
  16.   Prince Nagbe
  17.   Pat Ran Kennedy
  18.   Klehgbayee
  19.   Abel S. Gbalah
  20.   Gen. Nally
  21.   Macdonald Tarpeh
  22.   Anthony Ponnie
  23.   Alfred Payne
  24.   Gen. Greene
  25.   Saywalaka
  26.   Chris Davis
  27.   Col. Boy Tarley
  28.   John Guain
  29.   Michael Davis alias Sundaygar Dear-boy
  30.   CoCo Dennis
  31.   Peter Giah
  32.   Carsacar  Group (NPFL) Joseph
  33.   Blood Sucker War Boss
  34.    Nuku Johnson
  35.    Red Devil
  36.    Mohammed Bar
  37.    (LPC) Superman
  38.    J.Y. NPFL delta force
  39.    Chinese Jabber Philip Kamlongar
  40.    LPC Debbah
  41.    (NPFL Marine) Fasue Gonkamue
  42.    NPFL-Markdaime
  43.    Gen. Freeman
  44.    Sundaygar, Young Killer, Skinny
  45.    NPFL Mathew gio
  46.    NPFl Gen Gondah (Roland Ballout)
  47.    Citizen of Duo (single barrel) NPFL Unit
  48.    (NPFL) Mekamu Goweh, Saye Baoyou
  49.    (LPC) George pee Solo Garsnoo
  50.   Saah R.  Gbollie, Representative of Liberia
  51.   Richard Flomo, Counsellor of the Liberian  National Bar Association
  1.   Jerry Riks
  2.   John Garan (Junior Garan)
  3.    Gen. Steven Wontoe
  4.    Gen Joe Tuah
  5.    David Daniel
  6.    Martina Johnson
  7.    Junior Mitchell
  8.    Gen. Fasue
  9.    George Dweh, Former Speaker of Liberia
  10.    Gen. Charles Julu
  11.    Augustine Nagbe, Gen. Gun Power
  12.    Marcus High Gray
  13.    J. Appollo Swen
  14.    Sando Johnson, Former Representative of Liberia
  15.   Joseph Marzah Alian Zigzag Marzarh
  16.   Kai Farley
  17.   Vamuyah
  18.   Amos Barclay
  19.   Larry Murphy
  20.   Mike Tyson
  21.   Gen. Ofori Diah, alias Iron Jacket
  22.   George Warpo
  23.   Col. Zero-Zero
  24.   Peter Dahn
  25.   Co Kortor
  26.   Tommy B. Wongba
  27.   Peter Pewee, alias Gen. Katali
  28.   Gen. Erickson Bardio
  29.   Benjamin Yeatan, Former Director Special Security Service (SSS)
  30.   Roland Duo
  31.   Felix Washington
  32.   Senegalese
  33.   Moses Tailey
  34.   Co David
  35.   Siafa Norman
  36.   Sekou Donzo
  37.   Adolphus Dolo, Senator of Liberia
  38.   Mango Menlor
  39.   Melvin Sogbandi
  40.   Mark Guahn
  41.   Moses Thomas
  42.   Maj. Jerry Gban
  43.   Waheeb Saab
  44.   Maj. Harry Johnson
  1.   Zico Nah Darliah
  2.   Lieutenant Andrew Gaye
  3.   Arthur Nyenabo

Because the following persons and individuals listed and named have committed some from of heinous crimes in the Liberia, members of the international community are asked to please refuse them entry and remove them from your coast if they are found to be residing there. Thanks for supporting and upholding the rule of law and human rights.



Published this 15th day of July, A.D. 2009, by the Authority of the Association of Liberian Lawyers in the Americas Inc. {ALLA}.


TRC Final Report: The Edited Version

What if Justice Kpormakpor Were a Pioneer

What If, the late Justice David D. Kpormakpor were a pioneer or a son of a pioneer, would he had being ignored, left medically unattended, abandoned by the Government of Liberia, and allowed to labor and suffer under the power and pain of his illness as a former Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the Republic of Liberia and Chairman of the Council of State of the Republic of Liberia?
Read More.

Liberians’ Future And Standing to Sue

The passionate and spirited debate as to whether Liberians residing abroad having freely and willingly naturalized and accepted the citizenship of their host countries are constitutionally or unconstitutionally deprived of their Liberian citizenship status or not, has intensely and strangely drawn a bitter line of separation between Liberians residing in the United States and back home in Liberia.
Read More.

Senator: U.S. has become haven for war criminals

WASHINGTON — More than 1,000 people from 85 countries who are accused of such crimes as rape, killings, torture and genocide are living in the United States, according to Department of Homeland Security more


For committing war crimes and crimes against humanity during the armed conflict in Liberia, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Liberia has determined and recommended that the following leaders of NPFL, INPFL, ULIMO & ULIMO-J, ULIMO & ULIMO-K, LPC, LDF, MODEL and LURD be prosecuted. Individuals so determined and recommended are:

  • Charles G. Taylor, Former President of Liberia and leader of NPF
  • Prince Y. Johnson, Senator of the Liberia
  • Alhaji  G.V. Kromah
  • George S. Boley
  • Thomas Yaya Nimely
  • Sekou Damante Konneh
  • Francois Massaquoi


For committing corruption, fraud and economic crimes against Liberia and the people of Liberia, the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Liberia has determined and recommended the following persons for prosecution. Individuals so determined and recommended are:

  1. Lewis Brown, Former Minister of Foreign Affairs of Liberia
  2. Oscar Cooper
  3. Carmell Charafeddine
  4. Teng L. Cheng
  5. Coo Coo Dennis
  6. Charles Emmanuel MCArthur Chucky Taylor, Jr.
  7. Han Kung, Chan
  8. John Kanranda
  9. Gus Kouwenhoven
  10.  Leond Minn
  11.  Juanita Neal
  12.  Cora Peabody
  13.  Mohammed Salame
  14.  Moustaphia Ali Salame
  15.  Emmanuel Shaw
  16.  Morris Saytumah
  17.  Edwin Snowe
  18.  Charles Taylor, Former President of Liberia
  19.  Benoni Urey, Lone Star Communication
  20.  Tai Kai Joseph Wong    


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