SURVEYS

     This website will have online surveys to gauge public opinion on the most controversial cases available for consideration.  Online surveys will be anonymous and have sufficient security with appropriate Secure Socket Layers (SSL’s). Minimally there will be basic demographic information to recognize the sovereignty of the People of various states of the United States.  Anyone may participate in the surveys.  However, there will be initial demographics questions before allowing participation in any survey questions, such as:
          1)   
What state participants claim as their primary residence. (This question will help preserve the requirement of Article IV of the U.S. Constitution with respect to the Full Faith and Credit Clause given to each state by all other states.  However, this question will also allow federal statutes to be applied to determine if the proof of a state act, record and judicial proceedings are sufficient for the Full Faith and Credit to be given by every other state.  In the event a participant does not claim residence in any state, territory or possession of the United States, there will be a drop-down box for them to choose which country they are a citizen of, and to declare that they are someone who has an interest in the United States.)

          2)    Whether survey participants are registered voters in the state they claim as their primary residence.  (This question will allow database queries of just how much voters of any given state have participated in answering any particular question in any of the surveys, and how many are not registered voters in each state queried.  Non-registered voters will be permitted to participate, but will be kept in different categories for statistical purposes.)            

          3)    A question for those participants who state that they are not a registered voter in the state they claim as their primary residence, there will be a follow-up question to identify whether they are eighteen years of age or not.  If they are not yet eighteen years of age, there will be a drop-down box to select whether they are 17, 16, 15, 14, 13 or 12 years of age or younger.  (This question will be able to show a separate statistical category for young Americans, who are taking an early interest in their government, which may also provide important statistical data as well.)             

          4)    For those participants in the surveys, who are citizens of the state in which the survey questions are the primary focus, there will be an additional question asking which county (or parish for Louisianans) that they reside in. (This information in the survey may be helpful for legislators or other government officials to determine whether a state official in that particular state may decide that there is sufficient cause to request a federal investigation.  For example, the Public Integrity Section of the U.S. Department of Justice is just one of the agencies interested in restoring public trust and confidence in the court(s) of that particular county or parish, as well as end any further embarrassment to the rest of the members of that state bar association.)

          5)    There will be an optional question as to whether the participant in the survey is someone who is a member of any one or more of the following:

               a.    A Judge

               b.    An attorney-at-law licensed to practice law in their state (A judge is automatically a lawyer.)

               c.    A legislator (federal or state)

               d.    Veteran or current member of the U.S. Armed Forces

                      i.    Veteran

                     ii.    Someone who is serving on active or reserve duty in the U.S. Armed Forces, who has sworn an oath to support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies both foreign and domestic, and to bear true faith and allegiance to the same

               e.    A law enforcement official

               f.     A present or former government employee in one fashion or another, who has sworn an oath to support the Constitution of the United States, even election poll workers

               g.    Someone who has served on a jury

               h.    Educator

                     i.    College level

                     ii.    High School level

                    iii.    Middle School level

                   iv.    Elementary School level

               i.      A student

                     i.    College student

                          1.    Law School

               j.      Journalist

               k.    A relative of a someone who has served in the U.S. Armed Forces

                     i.    How many relatives have served in the U.S. Armed Forces:

                           1.    1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 or more (Drop-down box)

                           2.    Whether any of those relatives who did serve made the ultimate sacrifice in fulfilling their oath to “support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic” and bared “true faith and allegiance to the same.”

                                   a.    How many?  1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 or more (Drop-down box)

               l.      Business Owner

               m.   Just a concerned American citizen, exclusive of any other category above

     6)    Another optional question only for those participants who have not previously identified themselves as a minor, such as question 3 above, will be which generation of Americans they identify with:

          a.    Baby-Boomers (Born 1946 – 1965)

          b.    Generation X (Born 1966 – 1985)

          c.    Millennials (Born 1986 – 2005)

          d.    The Greatest Generation (Born 1945 and before)

            The function of this website will support:

          The public acts, records, and judicial proceedings of every state, as well as the general laws prescribed by Congress in which such acts, records and proceedings may be proven and the effect thereof under Article IV of the United States Constitution

          The rights of the People and the states of the United States under the Ninth Amendment of the United States Constitution

“This nation was founded by men of many nations and backgrounds. It was founded on the principle that all men are created equal, and that the rights of every man are diminished when the rights of one man are threatened.”
-- Delivered on radio and television by President John F. Kennedy from the Oval Office on June 11, 1963
          The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the states, that are reserved to the states respectively, or to the people under the Tenth Amendment of the United States Constitution
". . . in questions of power then, let no more be heard of confidence in man, but bind him down from mischief with the chains of the constitution . . ."
-- From the Kentucky Resolutions of 1798 by Thomas Jefferson
The people — the people — are the rightful masters of both Congresses, and courts — not to overthrow the Constitution, but to overthrow the men who pervert it —"
-- Campaign speech by Abraham Lincoln in 1859

         Whether Judges are upholding their oath or affirmation under Article VI of the United States Constitution to support the United States Constitution, or have violated it.

          Whether Judges are complying with Due Process of Law provisions under the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendments of the United States Constitution, including both substantive and procedural due process.

          Whether the sovereign people of any state, or of the United States, have decided that any judge has violated their sworn or affirmed oath to support the Constitution of the United States under Article VI of the U.S. Constitution.  Such a violation of that oath may establish “Treason,” as defined under:              

               Article III, Section 3 of the Constitution with respect to adhering to the enemies of the People of the United States, or giving the enemies of the People of the United States whatever aid and comfort those judge(s) may have given those enemies, or,
               18 U.S. Code Section 2381           

               (or even "Misprision of Treason" as established under 18 U.S. Code Section 2382, Black’s Law Dictionary, the Oxford English Dictionary, or any other standard dictionary)

We have no more right to decline the exercise of jurisdiction which is given, than to usurp that which is not given. The one or the other would be treason to the constitution.    -- Chief Justice John Marshall

               This 501(c)(3) nonprofit corporation with charitable status and its website operate under the First Amendment of the United States Constitution with respect to Freedom of the Press, as well as the right of the People peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances, especially when those grievances may involve any suspected criminal misconduct by any judge.
“The function of the press is very high. It is almost holy. It ought to serve as a forum for the people, through which the people may know freely what is going on. To misstate or suppress the news is a breach of trust.”
-- Justice Louis D. Brandeis, U.S. Supreme Court (1856-1941),

Published by American Newspaper Association Foundation

(Now The Newspaper Association of America Foundation) 1987

Edited and Updated 2005

The First Amendment's language leaves no room for inference that abridgments of speech and press can be made just because they are slight. That Amendment provides, in simple words, that "Congress shall make no law . . . abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press." I read "no law . . . abridging" to mean no law abridging.
-- Concurring opinion, Smith v. California, 361 U.S. 147 (1959) by Justice Hugo Black

The very reason for the First Amendment is to make the people of this  country free to think, speak, write and worship as they wish,    not as the Government commands.     (Emphasis added.)

-- Justice Hugo Black, International Association of Machinists v. Street,    367 U.S. 740, at 788 (1961)

     In the First Amendment the Founding Fathers gave the free press the protection it must have to fulfill its essential role in our democracy. The press was to serve the governed, not the governors. The Government's power to censor the press was abolished so that the press would remain forever free to censure the Government. The press was protected so that it could bare the secrets of government and inform the people. Only a free and unrestrained press can effectively expose deception in government.  (Emphasis added.)
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     In my view, far from deserving condemnation for their courageous reporting, the New York Times, the Washington Post, and other newspapers should be commended for serving the purpose that the Founding Fathers saw so clearly.  (Emphasis added.)
-- Justice Hugo Black concurring in New York Times Co. v. United States, 403 U.S. 713, at 717 (1971) 
          This website may also operate as a type of Herald of the Times for a grand jury to convene to investigate any violations of the oath of office of any judge (or judges) for any subsequent presentment under the Fifth Amendment of the United States Constitution.  This provision especially holds true if there is any criminal statute (i.e., "high crime(s) or misdemeanor(s) ),"  that is suspected of having been violated by one or more judges.