WOW. I am sorry this is happening to you.
Yours is a very long post, one of the longest I have ever seen, yet it contains almost none of the facts needed to assess your situation. Since you have apparently been through the entire court process there are court records that need to be examined in addition to the three foot stack of other legal document you undoubtedly have.
Recommend you hire an attorney to review everything you have and make an assessment of what, if any options you may have.
Couple other thoughts:
Miranda rights are not required--TV myth. Only required if the State intends to introduce evidence they obtained from you during a custodial interrogation.
No way to answer your specific question what you mean by 'human rights' is unknown and it does not appear any Constitutional rights were violated---but let the attorney you hire make that assessment after a full review of ALL the documents.
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I agree with Mr. Rafter that you need to have an attorney review the facts and circumstances of the series of events you discuss in your posting. You mention that this occurred 8 years ago, so statutes of limitations may have run, and its also generally not possible to successfully sue judges due to the immunities they have. Still, given your ongoing complaints, you should find a civil rights attorney who can asses your situation. If a civil rights attorney believes there is merit to your case and you have a chance of succeeding, they typically would take it on the basis that when a party prevails in a civil rights action the court can award attorney fees... Best of luck to you...
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I am going to address Issues of Federal Constitutional Law which are suggested by your narrative. First, the reading of Miranda Rights are required because of a decision of the United States Supreme Court Miranda v. Arizona which requires police officers who wish to question someone who is in custody to advise that person that they have the right to remain silent and if they choose to speak that anything they say could be used against them in a court of law and that they have the right to an attorney to be present during custody and that if they cannot afford an attorney one will be provided for them free of charge. Thus as a matter of practice, many police departments and individual police officers provide that warning upon arrest. It is not required unless and until they question a suspect while that suspect is in custody. Unless you were questioned by police while in custody the fact that no Miranda warnings were given is meaningless in terms of your rights. Second, you pled guilty and then tried to withdraw you plea. To be valid, the constitution requires the plea to be knowing and voluntary. In most states that means that the person entering the plea must understand the elements of the offense to which he is pleading guilty (that is, what the state has to prove for him to be found guilty) and the maximum possible sentence. He should also know and understand the rights he is giving up by pleading guilty vs. going to trial such as the fact that he may have a right to a jury trail that he can participate with his lawyer in picking a jury, that he is presumed to be innocent unless and until the state proves him guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. There are many other rights one gives up by pleading guilty. In my county in PA the court uses a written guilty plea colloquy which the defense attorney goes through with his client and the client acknowledges with is initials each and every right he is giving up as well as the elements of each crime and the maximum sentence and fine. If such a document exists in your case, then it would be very difficult to argue that your guilty plea was invalid. Even if it doesn't exist, there is likely a transcript of your guilty plea proceeding which will reveal whether or not the elements of the crime were explained to you and whether your rights were explained.. You should take whatever you have as documentation of these matters to an attorney, possibly one out of the county you are talking about.