The following are Frequently Asked Questions:

Can anyone participate in the surveys?
No, the only restrictions we ask in public participation of our online surveys is that you must be literate, and you have agreed to our Privacy Policy, which is designed to protect all participants in our surveys and their answers to our survey questions to remain confidential.  If we do not have such a privacy policy, we will not be able to obtain as many responses to our survey questions as possible for the purpose of an effective form of government, of the people, by the people, and for the people, as President Abraham Lincoln proclaimed in the Gettysburg Address .
Do I have to answer all the questions in the surveys?
     There are some questions in the initial, demographics portion of the surveys, which are mandatory in order to provide meaningful survey data.  This is for the purpose of complying with certain provisions in the United States Constitution involving Full Faith and Credit, and the Right to Vote.  This will assist legislators and other government officials in the executive branch of government with assisting the People of their State, as well as the People of the United States, with improving public trust and confidence in the judiciary in the highest forms possible.  However, there may be follow-up questions that may need to be answered, before someone who wishes to participate in the surveys must answer, if they are not a registered voter, and if they are not yet old enough to vote.  Answering these types of questions may provide meaningful data to public officials about younger Americans, who may be taking an early interest in their judicial branch of government.
     However, other survey questions are optional and may be skipped simply by pressing  the button at the end of the question marked "Skip This Question." 
What is the best way to participate in the surveys?
We recommend that someone may first make notes on paper on how they wish to answer each question in the survey, before actually participating in any of them.  This may assist the participant with going through the surveys quickly without having to spend more time than what they may want to spend on each question, when they are actually answering the questions in any of the surveys.
Will some of the questions in the survey require me to provide additional demographic information, that I may have declined to answer in the initial, demographics questions?
There are some answers to some question which may give substantial cause to suspect that some survey participants may be trying to skew or perhaps even sabotage the survey results.  For that reason, there may be a pop-up box requiring the survey participant to enter the demographic data they had previously declined to answer, before their survey answer to a question is recorded.  This type of survey data is valuable to subsequent evaluations of the survey results.
Are the survey results confidential?
That is the whole idea of these surveys.  These survey results will be kept confidential, consistent with our Privacy Policy.   Confidentiality is of a prime importance.  If someone were to provide demographic data about themselves that could possibly identify them as the only person in a given state, district or county, who answered any question as they did, we will not provide that type of survey result data to any government agency or official, or any journalism organization or private individual in the interest of protecting such a person from any possible retaliation from anyone.  This is one of the most important safeguards of a truly Free Society of a Free People!
I am licensed to practice law in my state. Do I have to indicate that on the initial demographics portion of the surveys, before I take them?
The responses of licensed attorneys-at-law are very much welcomed on these surveys for purposes of qualifying the results of our surveys, as well as being able to identify which categories of responses may have the most weight in the United States.  While you may not be required to answer the initial demographic questions as to whether you are a lawyer, or subsequent responses to questions as to whether you are in fact a lawyer, such responses may be very helpful for the appropriate governmental bodies in determining whether some judges need to be impeached, removed from the bench, and even permanently disbarred for conduct that reflects poorly on the legal profession.