Paul Cassell, a professor of law at the University of Utah, notified Senate aides and leaders that they should be doing an inquiry of Lynch’s handling of the case. The issue has to do with prospective defendants who turn state’s evidence.
Lynch did have the right to shield Sater from prison time, however she was obligated to notify Sater’s victims that he had been sentenced, making them eligible to receive the 40 million he stole from them back.
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The investigation would reveal that by not notifying the victims, Sater was able to keep the money he stole and since the sentencing was secret, his reputation was left intact and made it possible for him to continue running his money making scams.