The United States Federal Judicial System; Protects Against “Rights Violations” & Government Corruption

    Unlike the corporate-owned county commercial justice system (which makes decisions based upon “profit for shareholders”) or the State-Run Justice Systems (which tend to have county interests in mind as well as the interests of their voting constituents & federal obligations in mind, each operating under their own state constitutions), The Federal Judicial Branch operates under the authority of a set of binding principles which are laid out within The Bill of Rights (& The Fourteenth Amendment, which guarantees all rights to both Citizens AND non-Citizens), of which the Constitution of The United States is built upon; these principles are continually re-affirmed & interpreted as needed case-by-case via The Supreme Court of The United States.

    If the Federal Judicial Branch had a mascot, she would look like this– although until we de-bug the government using the system exactly as its designed, she probably looks tied to a chair currently— but don’t worry– this website explains exactly how we’re going to untie her, brush her off, then re-light the torch by using calm & collected strategy, powerful court orders, need-to-know U.S. Codes, quality communication (First Amendment), & Due Process (5th Amendment):

Lady Liberty

    The Federal Judicial Branch contains one Supreme Court (located in Washington, D.C.) several lower courts (we’ll be discussing these because they’re the most relevant ones for the work we’ll be doing– although there are other parts of The Federal Judicial Branch as well), as well as various Special Courts.  The lower courts that we’re most concerned with include The Federal District Courts & The Appellate Courts.  The Special Court that Wild Willpower PAC will be filing at is The United States Court of Federal Claims.

U.S. Federal District Courts; for Filing Civil Cases when Rights are Violated or Relief is Needed

U.S. Federal Courts of Appeal

The U.S. Supreme Court in Washington, D.C.; Reviews Unprecedented Cases & Announces “Case Rulings” (“Briefs”) Which May Be Cited in Court

The U.S. Court of Federal Claims in D.C.; Handles Complex, Often Very Large, Unprecedented Cases

   Special thanks to for the above graphic which represents:

The Federal Judicial System is in Alliance with all 566 Native American Tribal Nations Bound within an International Co-Protectional Bond Comprised of “Treaties”; These Treaties are Founded Upon a System of Mutual-Protection for “All Peoples’ Assumed Rights” & also The Protection of All National Lands, in Accordance with “The Great Law of Peace”:


    Hiawatha when he translated for “The Great Peacemaker” Dekanawidah, who brought The Great Law of Peace (more accurately known as “Kaianerekowa“) to the Haudenosaunee Native American nation (who were called “Iroquois” by the French) Dekanawidah & Hiawatha came to the Haudenosaunee during time of terrible wars, & after giving the law to the people, all the weapons were buried in the ground, & The Tree of Peace was planted atop them.

   The Great Law of Peace has also been called “The Iroquois Confederacy Constitution“, because it is the backbone (constitution) which has bound together the Mohawk, Oneida, Onondaga, Cayuga, and Seneca nations in common democratic union as well as mutual civil defense ever since (despite drastic historical & present-day adversity).  The Constitution of the United States was modeled after The Great Law of Peace, which was taught to Benjamin Franklin & James Madison.  This was officially recognized by congress during Senate Concurrent Resolution 76.  Although the text has been removed from for some reason, the summary is still visible; the original text is still of course available all over the internet, & states:


To acknowledge the contribution of the Iroquois Confederacy of Nations to the development of the United States Constitution and to reaffirm the continuing government-to-government relationship between Indian tribes and the United States established in the Constitution.
Whereas the original framers of the Constitution, including most notably George Washington and Benjamin Franklin, are known to have greatly admired the concepts, principles and government practices of the Six Nations of the Iroquois Confederacy, and
Whereas the contribution of the original Thirteen Colonies into one republic was explicitly modeled upon the Iroquois Confederacy as were many of the democratic principles which were incorporated into the Constitution itself; and,
Whereas since the formation of the United States, the Congress has recognized the sovereign status of Indian tribes, and has, through the exercise of powers reserved to the Federal Government in the Commerce Clause of the Constitution (art. I s8, oI.9), dealt with Indian Tribes on a government-to-government basis and has, through the treaty clause (art. 62, Cl.a) entered into three hundred and Seventy treaties with Indian tribal nations; and,
Whereas from the first treaty entered into with an Indian nation, the treaty with the Delaware Indian of September 17, 1778, and thereafter in every Indian treaty until the cessation of treaty making in 1871, the Congress has assumed a trust responsibility and obligation to Indian tribes and their members to “exercise the utmost good faith in dealings with the Indians” as provided for in the Northwest Ordinance of 1787, (1 Stat: 50); and,
Whereas Congress has consistently reaffirmed these fundamental policies over the past two hundred years through legislation specifically designed to honor this special relationship; and,
Whereas the judicial system of the United States has consistently recognized and reaffirmed this special relationship:
Now, therefore, be it Resolved by the Senate (the House of Representatives concurring), That
(1) the Congress, on the occasion of the two hundredth anniversary of the signing of the United States Constitution, acknowledges the historical debt which this Republic of the United States of America owes to the Iroquois Confederacy of Nations for their demonstration of enlightened, democratic principles of government and their example of a free association independent Indian Nations;
(2) the Congress also hereby reaffirms the constitutionship recognized government-to-government relationship with Indian tribes which has historically been the cornerstone of this Nation’s Indian policy;
(3) the Congress specifically acknowledges and reaffirms the responsibility and obligation of the United States Governments to Indian tribes, including Alaskan Natives, for their preservation, protection and enhancement, including the provision of health, education, social and economic assistance programs as necessary to assist tribes to perform their governmental responsibility to provide for the social and economic well being of their members and to preserve tribal cultural identity and heritage; and,
(4) the Congress also acknowledges the need to exercise the utmost good faith in upholding its treaties with the various tribes, as the tribes understood them to be, and the duty of a great Nation to uphold its legal and moral obligation for the benefit of all its citizens so that they and their posterity may also continue to enjoy the rights they have enshrined in the United States Constitution for time immemorial.

never a good war benjamin franklin

Special thanks to Quotable Liberals for this wonderful graphic.

In Worcester v. Georgia (1832), U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Marshall wrote that the Indian nations were “distinct, independent political communities retaining their original natural rights.”

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How the U.S. Judicial System is Designed to Enable The People to Fix the System when used as Designed