It started out small. A few photocopies. Some notes. Truth and secrets.

But then it grew and it turned into a binder.

The binder was thick but organized.

My friend had to go to court the following week and I was there to hear him out, be a "shoulder to cry on", etc.

I know the anguish this man was going through. His case involved false allegations and had happened right around a relative's passing.

Temporary court orders were put into place prior to this, which caused this friend to miss a major life event in the relative's life. One no one should miss.

It was both sad and unjust.

After listening to him and us catching up on unrelated things, I asked if I could flip through the binder. He agreed.

The binder contained all of it, past, present, and proposed future for this situation.

Inside were:

  • receipts,
  • police reports,
  • affidavits,
  • court forms,
  • notes, and
  • other such things.

I knew the anxiety that plagued him.

But there a difference. Had this same scenario happened to me a few years prior, I would have been tied up in knots --- the unsexy, desperate, needy kind.

Now, I was curious.

  • How were the statements written out in the initial paperwork? (Remember you can learn about that in the beginning sections of the legal course.)
  • What were the evidences that were presented at the initial hearing?
  • Which ones did the judge throw out or accept?

I didn't have all the exact pieces I needed as I wasn't fighting this case myself, but I was very encouraged when I saw the police report that found him not at fault.

I knew that was considered evidence for sure.

Conversation ensued and I left.

Time passed and court happened.

Later that night my friend explained what happened in court.

It was both predictable and expected.

The plaintiff allegedly ran their mouth about all sorts of things. The judge shut them down.

Why? None of what the plaintiff was saying was applicable to the case.

And I'm telling you, when you take this legal course, you learn exactly what becomes applicable to your case. Judges aren't interested in anything else.

As it went on, all my friend had to do was to present the greater weight of actual, admissible, evidences for the judge to review.

The judge believed my friend.

Just listening to him tell the story, I could see why it went the way it did and what mistakes were made on both sides. Even though my friend made mistakes, (they weren't terrible), the judge still sided with him because of the evidences he had that were considered to be admissible.

Now, even though my friend "won" -- his name was rightfully cleared, the relationships of the people involved have most likely been irretrievably broken.

And that is just so very, very, very unfortunate.

I know first hand what it's like to have people believe things about you that aren't true.

I've also learned how to move on with my life and be happy.

This legal course was literally an answer to my prayers. I know it can help you or a loved one. Without a doubt.

Get the keys to justice: http://www.keystojustice.com