Bluffing the courts is just a dumb move.

Some folks have bought the myth of  "If they can't serve you, the case won't proceed."

And they're dead wrong.

To try and work around this, some people try to avoid being served court paperwork either by lying in person to the person who is attempting to serve the paperwork or by sending back mail with a sticky label over the address field that says something like: "Return to Sender/Recipient not Recognized" .

Neither of these methods actually help you.

In some jurisdictions, the courts simply recognize attempts at service, rather than actual service where it's become difficult to locate the person they're trying to serve.

Sometimes you can be served through alternate means like:

  • newspaper ads in the "notices" section
  • on social media
  • email or
  • through regular postal mail (whether or not you actually received the letters or not)

Some places will consider service as rendered also if it's hand delivered in person to a person in your residence by the sheriff or other qualified process server.

It just all depends on what kind of case it is, what your previous case paperwork says, and what laws are on the books for your area.

When this happens (whether you're getting notices or not), the case can proceed against you.

This also means that the consequences can still happen.

It doesn't matter:

  • if you agree with them or not
  • if you think the process are illegal or unconstitutional or not
  • if you think you've changed your citizenship status to be now labeled as a "state national" or
  • if you no longer call yourself a "human" but instead a "sentient being" with the Christian name of  -----, of the family ----"

None of that will stop the courts from ordering fines, sanctions, or the revocations of licenses or permits.

None of that will stop things like judgements that seize your assets, bank accounts, or garnish your paychecks.

Since it happens that way, and you and your family can suffer a whole unintended string of consequences, it's best to know how to navigate the courts in their current forms and methods -- and the course makes it easier than you think.

Get the keys to justice: