In the case of crimes committed by Government officials and or Government Contractors, it is essential for the People to identify these constitutional violations and call a Grand Jury to investigate and inform the accused how to rectify the damages they've caused. Their immediate compliance is required.


Presentment: The written notice taken by a grand jury of  any offense, from their own knowledge or observation,  a prosecutor or a prosecutor's  bill of indictment laid before them. The writing contains the accusation so presented by a grand jury. Its an informal statement in writing, by the grand jury, representing to the COURT OF RECORD that a public offense has been committed which is triable, and that there is reasonable ground for believing that a particular individual named or described therein has committed it.

A Special Presentment  is an accusation of crime, made by a grand jury from their own knowledge or from evidence furnished them by witnesses or by one or more of their members. An indictment differs from a presentment in that the former must be endorsed "A true bill," followed by the signature of the grand jury foreman; a presentment is to be signed by all the grand jurors, and hence does not have to be endorsed "A true bill."


The special presentment of the grand jury is returned into the 20 -of- 44 COURT OF RECORD, and upon it the accused is arraigned and tried. It has the same force and effect as a bill of indictment.


The only formal difference between the two is that a prosecutor prefers a bill of indictment, and a special presentment has no prosecutor, but, in theory, originates with the grand jury.


A bill of indictment and a special presentment is basically the same, and the finding of the grand jury is prepared by the solicitor-general and called a bill of indictment, or a special presentment, at his/her will.

See Black's Law Dictionary Rev. 4th ed p. 1347 (1968)

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