If you think the court appointed or paid attorney is going to get your child back from CPS YOU ARE WRONG!
They are in business to make money. As long as they can keep your child in the system, they make money.
I am going to teach you a little known secret of how YOU can DEMAND your children back.
You have to talk "lawful" words to them instead of "legal". As long as you talk "legalese", you will not win.
- I am going to teach you how to walk into Juvenile or Family court and demand your children back.
- If they do not, you can then sue them in a court of common law where YOU get to be the judge.
- I will show you a simple way to get out from under their jurisdiction.
- In this course, I give you all the information you need including templates
- I show you how to get the information you need to fill it out.
- I even show you WHAT to say in court.
- EVERYTHING is in this course! It can't be any simpler!
- MONEY BACK GUARANTEED: If you do not get your child back using our methods, I will give you a FULL refund.
Family Rights (Family Association)
The state may not interfere in child rearing decisions when a fit parent is available. Troxel v. Granville, 530 U.S. 57 (2000).
A child has a constitutionally protected interest in the companionship and society of his or her parent. Ward v. San Jose (9th Cir. 1992)
Children have standing to sue for their removal after they reach the age of majority. Children have a constitutional right to live with their parents without government interference. Brokaw v. Mercer County (7th Cir. 2000)
The private, fundamental liberty interest involved in retaining custody of one’s child and the integrity of one’s family is of the greatest importance. Weller v. Dept. of Social Services for Baltimore (4th Cir. 1990)
State employee who withholds a child from her family may infringe on the family’s liberty of familial association. Social workers could not deliberately remove children from their parents and place them with foster caregivers when the officials reasonably should have known such an action would cause harm to the child’s mental or physical health. K.H. through Murphy v. Morgan (7th Cir. 1990)
The forced separation of parent from child, even for a short time (in this case 18 hours); represent a serious infringement upon the rights of both. J.B. v. Washington County (10th Cir. 1997)
Absent extraordinary circumstances, a parent has a liberty interest in familial association and privacy that cannot be violated without adequate pre-deprivation procedures. Malik v. Arapahoe Cty. Dept. of Social Services (10 Cir. 1999)
Parent interest is of “the highest order,” and the court recognizes “the vital importance of curbing overzealous suspicion and intervention on the part of health care professionals and government officials.” Thomason v. Scan Volunteer Services, Inc. (8th Cir. 1996)
This is printed with permission. The author is Thomas Dutkiewicz