The Unjust Justice System

Intro To The Cases

First, the decision to challenge the right to use the roads unmolested seemed to be a realistic battle [Case 7 is a criminal charge] for a number of reasons, but mostly because it is a very basic natural right that shouldn’t be hard for the average individual to comprehend in terms of the law – if one puts his/her mind to it long enough. The traffic courts represent the very lowest levels of the justice system and even at this level, the supreme law must be recognized as every natural right should be protected in every courtroom. What other purpose do these courtrooms serve? [That’s actually a loaded question! But…] If you are one who needs that question answered… In the simplest of answers, there is no other purpose. Until the public recognizes this fact and then identifies with all the inconsistencies within the justice system (namely the key individuals who work within it whose duties are to perform diligently and honorably) and does something about it, then the foundation of the justice system is absent at its core and therefore is non-existent. If a countrie’s justice system doesn’t honor the supreme law that serves as its foundation, then that countries freedoms are in serious jeopardy.

Let me say that there is a supreme law and it stands on its own when you see it and then understand it. The pen IS mightier than the sword as it was the sword that brought that mighty pen to its supremacy in the first place. In an age where technology and information are radically revolutionizing the way we live, it is imperative that we learn what it is we are about to lose before it is potentially gone forever.

At the end of each case I have provided my own perspective on how the judges conducted their duties — Judging the Judge. After a google search of, “what makes a good judge”, this is what I found and what I have analyzed:

  • Integrity – honest, upright and committed to the rule of law
  • Professional competence – keen intellect, extensive legal knowledge and strong writing abilities
  • Judicial temperament – neutral, decisive, respectful and composed