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Judge Robert Bradley

August 15, 1997 | SCOTT STEEPLETON
A little more than a month after it reported for duty, the 1997-98 Ventura County Grand Jury has replaced one member. On Thursday, Superior Court Presiding Judge Robert C. Bradley announced the resignation of Deborah Humphrey of Thousand Oaks. No reason was given for her resignation. During a brief grand jury session Thursday afternoon, Moorpark resident John Belgard was selected to replace Humphrey, Bradley said. The 19-member grand jury began its term July 1 and will serve through June 30.
December 10, 1996 | TRACY WILSON
The Ventura County Superior and Municipal Court judges have reelected their current presiding judges for next year. Judge Robert C. Bradley will continue to serve as presiding judge of the Superior Court. Judge Charles W. Campbell Jr. will return as assistant presiding judge for 1997. Presiding Municipal Court Judge Barry B. Klopfer was reelected to a second term. Judge Arturo F. Gutierrez will also return as assistant presiding judge. The four assignments are effective Jan. 1.
February 15, 1998
Ventura County's Hall of Justice is a bit more somber this week with the passing of Superior Court Judge Frederick A. Jones, a man remembered as fondly for his dry sense of humor as for his dignity, decency and mastery of the law. Judge Jones died Tuesday, the day before his 55th birthday, following a risky bone marrow transplant that was the final battle in his three-year war against leukemia.
January 13, 1998 | STEVE CHAWKINS
The state attorney general's office has disclosed that a complaint against Superior Court Judge Robert Bradley will not likely be filed for four or five weeks, the judge's attorney said Monday. George Eskin, who said he spoke with a member of the attorney general's staff, said the delay is disappointing to Bradley, who was arrested on suspicion of drunk driving Dec. 6 and again Jan. 3.
February 6, 1997 | TRACY WILSON
The Judicial Council of California has presented a special award to the Ventura County Superior and Municipal courts in recognition of two programs designed to improve public services. The courts launched a weekly Pro Per Clinic in September to assist individuals with family law matters, such as divorce, child custody and restraining orders. The free clinic is held every Tuesday evening at the courthouse.
January 25, 1998
Re "Justice Is Not Served," Jan. 11. Why is it [that] when a celebrity, city councilman, judge or police officer gets arrested a few times for driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs he has a "disease" and needs help, but when the everyday person gets arrested for the same thing, the attitude is "lock 'em up and throw away the key"? What's the difference between Judge [Robert] Bradley's addiction and mine? I am appalled at the way the court clerks, attorneys and the other judges have come to his defense!
March 21, 1998 | From a Times Staff Writer
The state Commission on Judicial Performance announced Friday that it is suspending Superior Court Judge Robert Bradley and has filed misconduct charges that could lead to his removal from the bench. Bradley, 56, was charged with six counts of misconduct, including two drunk driving convictions, showing up for work under the influence of alcohol, failure to do his job and habitual use of alcohol while a judge.
September 29, 1994 | MIGUEL BUSTILLO
The Mexican American Political Forum of Ventura County will honor a former congressman and several other local leaders for their community service during its annual awards dinner tonight. Former Rep. Robert J. Lagomarsino (R-Ventura) will receive the Public Servant of the Decade award for his "immense representation of the county," MAPF President John J. Cobian said. "We feel that he is undoubtedly the leader who has represented us all," Cobian said.
March 30, 2000
Former Superior Court Judge Robert Bradley is suing Ventura County for $72,000 in legal costs incurred during his fight with the state Commission on Judicial Performance, which removed him from the bench after a series of alcohol-related arrests. Kirk Watson, the county's attorney, said the legal fees are not the county's responsibility because "the action which brought him before the commission in the first place did not occur in the scope of his employment as a judge."
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