It is a bit of a debate among legal scholars in Arkansas about what is meant by “prosecutorial immunity.” While the majority of legal scholars have concluded that the doctrine is not applicable to private parties, there are those who argue that there are certain circumstances in which the doctrine applies. These include, but are not limited to, prosecutorial misconduct, as well as situations in which a private party might be acting as a prosecutor.
As we all know, there are some who have been into the business of prosecuting criminal defendants, but we will start with a quote from the book “How to Kill a Criminal,” by Tom Stroup. Stroup is an attorney who can help you find the perfect solution to a situation that nobody else was planning. “You have to deal with a criminal, he may do it in a certain way,” explains Stroup.
In the above quote, Stroup says “If you want to kill a criminal, you have to know who to kill him by.” He goes on to say, “In this case, no one thought to ask who the criminals were. They were the criminals. So, the prosecutor was able to use his authority to get away with killing the criminals.
Yes, I have to agree with Stroup’s definition of prosecutorial immunity. I’ve used it for a client and it’s been very helpful. My client, a professional wrestler, wanted to use his powers to kill a rival wrestler who was taking advantage of his powers to rape women. I’d previously tried to negotiate a deal with the prosecutor to get rid of the wrestler who was doing the raping and then the wrestler who was raping.
My client, being a professional wrestler, is in the ring with the other wrestler, and the prosecutor knew it. The prosecutor told me “no, no I’ll kill you if you don’t get out of the way.” The prosecutor was so upset that he had to break the deal.
This is why you should never use your powers to kill someone.