Many who have not studied law assume “the system” to be irreparably corrupt. However, the legal system operates much like a machine, containing legal mechanics. Jurisprudence (“the study of the application of law”) is a science, designed to protect people from being wronged by predators acting from within a government agency or as members of the public (including corporations), while also providing the opportunity to access redress, overturn unjust laws, create needed policy reforms, and, in short, aid yourself, others, and the planet (environmental laws).
Rising from The Ashes;
A Movement to Create a Just Society
and a Functional Governing System:
Though the legal system is stained by historical and modern injustices and these forces still haunt the system today, the reason Wild Willpower PAC is building this site is to help people read what the laws actually say, and how to apply them for the purpose of actualizing justice. Reports of government corruption are widespread. Protests are rampant. This website is a tool to help:
- help hold government officials performing illegal acts from within government agencies accountable – see color of law crimes and malicious prosecution.
- overturn unjust laws – see Fed. R. Civ. P. Rule 5.1.
- hold persons (including corporations) accountable for damaging the environment – see environmental and toxic torts.
- and much more.
for Helping to Make This Website Possible!
Wild Willpower PAC would like to formally thank the many contributors who have collectively helped to make this website available. Many of these “preservers of knowledge” are acknowledged within the following section:
Additional contributors are referenced throughout the site; Wild Willpower PAC is working to make this knowledge as simple-to-navigate as possible, however it should be noted that this site should be read in context with our parent organization’s website, www.WildWillpower.org.
Help build this website:
If you like how this website is being built and want to see the finished product available to the public at no cost, please donate to Wild Willpower PAC to support our development team and help us pay to keep the websites up.
How to Navigate this Website:
This website contains two self-help walkthroughs which each include links to simplified versions of the Federal Rules of Procedure (section unfinished). To get started — in case you are unsure — please learn the difference between civil law and criminal law within the following article:
If you already know the difference, feel free to use these self-help sections to help you with your circumstances:
What Else Is On The Website?
Due to the inescapable fact that law contains meganumerous legal terms spanning an array of definable, sortable concepts and utilities, we’ve categorized many of them (work in constant progress) into the following four menus; terms are linked all throughout the website, and clicking on a link won’t close the page you’re on. Sections of this website are updated daily, so if you find an unfinished link, check back in a week and see what’s new. When you notice change and find the information you need, don’t forget to donate occasionally. Now, explore and learn!
iii. Indian Country Law – history, legal term definitions, maps, political associations, and Supreme Court Rulings, Acts of Congress, and Executive Orders which have historically affected and/or are still in effect.
iv. All Federal Courts – histories, purposes, and functions of each.
ii. Property – the “bundle of rights” (to possess, use, exclude, or transfer) associated with a valued resource such as land, chattel, or an intangible.
iii. Ownership – the “bundle of rights” to possess, use, manage, enjoy, &/or convey property to others:
v. Various forms of Jurisdiction – a government’s power to exercise authority over all persons and things within its territory, and a court’s power to decide a case or issue a decree.
ii. Court Orders – categorized, like we do.
iii. Legal Instruments – formal documents evidencing the granting of a right and/or agreement (including duties, entitlements, or liabilities).
iv. fiduciary relationships – one person is under a duty to act with a high degree of care for the benefit of another(s) on matters within the scope of the relationship.
v. Pleadings – formal documents setting forth or responding to allegations, claims, denials, or defenses.
vi. Agreement – a written or unwritten mutual understanding.
vii. Motions – request a the judge to issue a specific ruling or order.
viii. Objections – oppose something that has occurred or is about to occur: seek the judge’s immediate ruling on the point.
i. Civil Law and Criminal Law – what’s the difference?
ii. Pro Se Self-Help, and Assisting Others as a Non-Lawyer – things to know.
All the above menu items and the definitions found throughout them are linked within the:
Federal Rules of Procedure Simplified (not finished)
This website is being broadcast for First Amendment purposes courtesy of
Updated 11-17-2017, 11-20-2017, 11-26-2017, 12-10-2017.