It was Sir John Emerich Edward Dalberg-Alton (January 10, 1834 – June 19, 1902) who in 1887 wrote that “power corrupts and absolute power corrupts absolutely…[and that] there is no worse heresy than that the office sanctifies the holder of it.”
Under the rules the federal judges themselves created to enforce the Judicial Confuct Act of 1980 there is no way for Americans to protect themselves from fraud in constitutional cases.
Not only do the federal judges protect themselves but they protect state judges. This leaves Americans with no protection against federal or state judges who act fraudulently.
In 1858, Twenty nine years before Sir Dalberg-Alton penned his most famous words, the US Supreme Court ruled that government must not “assume to regulate domestic relations of society.” It spoke of this type of regulation as an “inquisitorial authority.” The Court added that a state cannot give its judges any authority over its citizens’ “morals and habits and affections or antipathies” without seeking authority of the United States.
In the 21st century federal judges are using this same 1858 ruling to grant state judges absolute government power over American citizens’ domestic relations.
In 1980 Americans’ criticism of federal judges spurred Congress to pass the Judicial Conduct Act. The federal judges took 28 years to create rules to govern themselves under the law. These rules have not prevented federal judges from engaging in fraudulent conduct to allow state judges to violently intrude in American private lives.