Articles - The Courts
Hiring an Attorney is a question that each must answer for themselves. However, before making that decision, you might wish to consider the following questions and answers:
1. To what or whom is an attorney's first duty? We consult the latest Corpus Juris Secundum (C.J.S.) legal encyclopedia, volume 7, section 4 for the answer below:
2. What is the legal relationship between an attorney and his/her client?
3. What is a ward of the court?
4. Do you need to challenge jurisdiction? Better read the following, particularly "...because if pleaded by an attorney....."
Conclusions of law:
1. When you hire an attorney, you become a ward of the court and a second class
citizen and you admit the jurisdiction of the court in the matter at hand.
2. You can't hire an attorney if you want to challenge jurisdiction.
3. If you want to challenge jurisdiction, the only way you can do it is as a "sui
juris" and/or "in propria persona".
Should you hire an attorney? What do YOU think?
Search this website
If you hire a lawyer ( a friend of the court )... the lawyer can only represent the corporation NAME owned and copy righted by the crown, and so the court can then legally make the presumption that you are of diminished mental capacity that of a child, incapable of handling your own affairs (a ward of the court ) and therefore you have no unalienable rights...Sorry to be the bearer of bad news but I can't sugar coat it! You have effectively committed an impersonation that amounts to fraud and lost the presumption of innocence. You are APPEARING in the wrong capacity, in the wrong jurisdiction and with your enemy as defense council.