The table  below shows those referenses in the essay "The Judgment against Hakan Lans - A Planned Judicial Crime?" which are available by links. The links are indicated in the order in which they appear in the essay. Destination "I" means that the link leads to a file on this website, and destination "O" that the link leads to some other site on the web.
The name of the link in the endnotes

The destination of the link

Properties of the link

The judgment I pdf, 562 KB
The color graphics patent O  
The position indicating patent O  
The contingency fee contract I pdf, 148 KB
Lans's lawsuit against AM&S I html, 298 KB
The assignment declaration I pdf, 37 KB
Memorandum I pdf, 61 KB
The Federal Circuit's pronouncement O  
Code of Conduct for Lawyers in the European Union O  
The American Bar Association - Model Rules of Professional Conduct O  
Bruce A. Lehman's declaration I html, 74 KB
Dunlap v. Schofield O  
Jaeckle, Fleischmann & Mugel O  
The proof I pdf, 24 KB
Utterstroms letter I pdf, 131 KB
The first flight I html, 11 KB
FAA's mission need statement I pdf, 209 KB
STDMA for the US Navy O  
SCAA v. PMEI I pdf, 118 KB
Application for referral to the United States Attorney I pdf, 98 KB
Below are some further links which, even if they are not referred to in the essay, still are of interest in the context.
Declaration of Arnon D. Siegel to the district court of Columbia (pdf-file, 1,3 MB). This document contains, among other things, as exhibits, three interesting letters. The first is from Erika Mann, Carlos Westendorp Y Cabeza and Goran Farm, members of the European Parliament, to their colleagues. The second is from the Swedish Ministry of Foreign Affairs to Bruce Swartz at the US Department of Justice. The third letter, finally, is from the Swedish Ministry of Foreign Affairs to William H. Taft at the US Department of State.
Hakan Lans's declaration to the district court of Columbia (pdf-file, 74 KB).
After 23 Years... Long and undue delays has been, and is, a main characteristic of the color graphics lawsuit in the District Court of the District of Columbia. To a large extent these delays seem to be attributable to Judge John Garrett Penn, who has a record of "long, unexplainable  delays" and "twice as many overdue rulings as his fellow judges". An important consequence of Penn's inactivity just now, August 2004, is that the statute of  limitations  for Louis S. Mastriani's criminal perjury in the court (see the main essay) threatens to expire without any action taken.  The link here leads to an interesting article about Judge Penn's extreme way of delaying cases which was presented in the Washington Post, April 12, 1999.