Subpoena them. If they don't show the case can be adjudicated in their absence, no?
But another example of a little bit of legal knowledge being worth what was paid for it. Nothing.
A subpoena is issued for the production of evidence at a given time and place. The risk of non-compliance is civil contempt, no more no less. To achieve what you suggest they must be sued.
But I don't really believe people are the enforcement agency.
Then sit down and shut up because you haven't a clue about the statute.
They are informants. They submit their tips to a website run by the state, who then sends their badged goons.
Yep, no clue about the statute. Btw, the website is set up and run by a private entity that has nothing to do with the state.
And someone has to compel payment of the $10k bounty; that too I would imagine to be some state officer.
Yep, that would be a judge with jurisdiction to grant a judgment for that amount. Typically, collection would be through a writ of execution, that is served by a sheriff or constable not the judge. In the SC the other day their was one such judge and no clear evidence the judge intended to "enforce" the law. What about the hundreds of other such judges.
The class certification I referred to above may include a class of judges. Without seeing the motion, I'm not impressed with the idea. Judges don't enforce laws, they adjudicate rights under laws. Such adjudication could be that no rights were violated the the plaintiff's case is dismissed. That ain't "enforcing" the law.