Greetings Waller County Judge Carbitt "Trey" Joseph Duhon - anyone that has played poker with Johnny Boyd is a target. You are just a number to me. Nothing more.

Waller County, Texas doesn't need a third party; they need a second party.

When Houston Oaks was owned by Tennessee Oil and Gas, they wouldn't let trash like you past the guard shack.


The proposed Highway 6 landfill was dealt a potential death blow Monday afternoon by the Texas Commission on Environmental Quality. It’s a major victory for Hempstead residents who said the landfill was a risk to drinking water and the beautiful Waller County countryside.
In a letter from the Director of Waste Permits, Pintail Landfill bosses were told the integrity of the landfill program requires their permit application be rejected.
Citizens who oppose the landfill in Hempstead raised hundreds of thousands of dollars to fight the proposed 15 story tall landfill, holding garage sales and steak dinners to help fund the battle. Residents argued the landfill’s proposed location, near Hempstead and Prairie View, was dangerous to the environment and racist because of the number of minority communities surrounding the site.
Dolcefino Consulting has been involved in this fight for more than two years, exposing the back room deals that allowed Georgia based garbage company Green Group, to cut the deal with some Waller County politicians in the first place.
“The people of Hempstead should be celebrating tonight,” says Wayne Dolcefino, President of Dolcefino Consulting. “And tomorrow they should launch a campaign to get back the taxpayer money wasted in this fight.”
Last December, Waller County settled a lawsuit by landfill opponents after a jury found the County Commissioners at the time held secret meetings on the landfill deal.
The Executive Director of the TCEQ, says the final straw was evidence the landfill would cut through shallow underground water at the proposed landfill site, posing a huge environmental risk to drinking water.
“We do not think an application amendment is appropriate and the only reasonable course available is to return the application as deficient,” wrote Earl Lott, Director of the Waste Permits Division.