That's how many people feel today.

You can see it in forums, articles, blog posts, videos, and every other outlet currently available to people.

They're trying to be heard, trying to do something about the inconsistencies they see when it comes to law enforcement, politicians, and legal professionals also facing the same laws they face, and yet not seeing similar consequences.

This leaves many people feeling like the system is rigged and always has been.

And that's just not true.

Court have to follow the rules

There are hard rules in place and court procedures that must be followed.

What you're seeing on TV and in the media is not giving you the whole picture.

There are things on the books and conditions that must be met. If one side cannot prove those conditions, the other side wins.

It's just that simple.

The problem is that most people don't know how to find or go about getting the right evidences and having them recognized by the courts in order to solve the legal problem.

And this is where knowledge and strategy comes in.

It doesn't mean a wrong doing wasn't committed. It doesn't mean that a normal and reasonable person won't see who's actually at fault.

It does mean however, the courts are only allowed to recognize certain things. Sometimes the requirements are both stringent and infuriating because the entirety of it doesn't seem to follow natural or common sense.

This is where the disconnect happens.

This where the people start to think and believe that the system is broken (and in some ways it very much is. There's always room for improvement.)

But, the legal course that I talk about, learn with, and or research every day, shows people "the missing pieces" that shore up and make sense of this "disconnect."

And it's done at the fraction of a cost of an attorney's retainer fee.

It's cheap even compared to many community colleges today, but packed with more material -- because the practicing attorney who wrote the course knows that legal theory isn't enough to win in court.

Get the keys to justice: