There are two types of judges, de jure and de facto. De Jure means “in law” while de facto means “in practice”.
De facto judges are judges that have never signed their Oaths of Office and are acting as judges only in practice, but not under the law. Their judgments are not legally binding or binding only so far as a person chooses to personally follow their rulings. Most people are not aware of it, but as many as 90% of judges in America fall into this category. They have purposely refused or otherwise neglected to affirm their status as judges. Many thought that by doing so, they avoided prosecution under RICO laws. In 2004, the Oaths Project in New York state discovered that, not only had judges refused or neglected to sign and file the oaths and/or bonds required, but so had District Attorneys and other elected or appointed officials that are responsible for making and upholding our laws. The Supreme Court has upheld that judgments rendered by de facto judges are, in fact, no judgment. Officials are still attempting to sort out the mess in New York caused by these fake judges.
The solution to the problem is for every American involved in the courts to check their judge’s oath before entering the courtroom. If you are involved with any arm of government, regardless of the position, check first. How do you know if the person who is responsible for voting in your community is acting de jure or de facto? These papers are filed with your Secretary of State. If they cannot or will not produce them, run, don’t walk to file a complaint with your magistrate. But than, how do you know they have signed, either?
The answer may lie in the commission of Private Attorney’s General. I am registering as one. It gives me all the powers of Attorney General under 42 U.S.C. 1988 and the powers of a Qualified Criminal Investigator under 18 U.S.C. 1510 as well as protection from harassment under The Federal Witness Program 18 U.S.C. 1512.
You can rest assured, I will sign and file my Oath of Office.