Judicial System

The purpose of the judicial process should be an earnest attempt to extract reasonable restitution from a person convicted of a crime and to convey that restitution to the victim, to imprison when necessary, and to fairly settle contract disputes. The failure of the government judicial system to apply these principles has led to the inability of its courts to administer justice and to the near collapse of public confidence in the American judicial system.

We advocate the repeal of:

A. All civil asset forfeiture laws.

B. All laws extending criminal or civil liability to producers or vendors whose products may be used by others in the commission of a crime or tort.

C. All laws that allow the introduction of a person's personal views as evidence against them. An accused should not be punished for personal views and thoughts.

D. The so-called legislative police power, where the government defines public necessity, policy, or interest.

E. The defenses of insanity or diminished capacity, and the practice of pre-trial insanity hearings regarding capacity to stand trial.

F. The practice of plea-bargaining without the consent of the victim.

G. The use of administrative proceedings in lieu of criminal proceedings. The accused is entitled to the presumption of innocence and protection against arbitrary governmental searches and seizures.