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Yi v. Colvin

United States District Court, D. Maryland

June 3, 2016

CHONG SU YI, Plaintiff
v.
CAROLYN V. COLVIN, Defendant

          MEMORANDUM OPINION

          DEBORAH K. CHASANOW United States District Judge

         The above-captioned complaint[1] was filed on April 2016, together with a Motion to Proceed in Forma Pauperis. ECF No. 2. Plaintiff’s Motion for Leave to Proceed in Forma Pauperis shall be granted. The facts and arguments in this case follow:

3. Federal Question:
If social security is entitlement, none discretionary; then there is no discretion; i.e. no choice from liberty; as Court ruled in Obergefell v. Hodges (2016) in Liberty there is choice;
If there is no choice form liberty, there is no liberty, then it’s a mandate; then could Social Security Administration deny SSDI without probable cause? If SSA could not deny SSDI without probable cause, when ALJ form Office of Disability Adjudication and Review; part of SSA; denied plaintiff SSDI in Nov of 2011; saying “evidence is scant"; did it meet “probable cause" threshold?
4. Facts of the Case are:
Plaintiff now adapts United States District Court for Maryland Civil Case No. SAG-15-1453 and TDC-15-1453; as if its written in;
In it, ALJ from OAR part of SSA ruled, evidence is scant for SSDI in Nov. 2011; resulting aforesaid 15-1453....
6. Argument of the cases are:
Case laws carry equal power to legislated laws; per Constitution. Any law to breach it there must be probable cause, i.e. warrantless search; then in the face of Entitlement, issue is denial via probable cause.
Plaintiff now adapts United States District Court for Maryland Civil Case No. SAG-15-1453, and TDC-15-1453; [15-1453] as if its written in;
In 15-1453; SSA through Office of United States Attorney, admitted and stipulated, ALJ Ruled in denial because scant evidence.
Given thus, Plaintiff argues, SSA did not meet Entitlement threshold; of denial via probable cause. Because scant evidence is probable ...

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