I recently read an article posted into a legal-type forum. It was supposed to be on the five things you're supposed to do if you're faced with false allegations.
I was hoping to see the tips, hints, and instructions found in the legal course -- but no. None of that was present.
It was a generic and fluffy article written by someone who has probably never lived through it themselves.
Why do I say that?
The first piece of advice was to, and I quote, "Get a grip."
Sure, I'll get right on that.
If you've ever suffered from any levels of anxiety because of your legal case, legal situation, false allegations, the bills to try and "defend" it all -- etc..., you know that just telling yourself to "get a grip" does nothing.
Your brain is causing your body to respond to a threat (real or perceived).
The longer a case drags out, those lines begin to blur.
And lawyers will stretch these thing out -- on both sides of the courtroom.
Verifiable credentials technology solves 1/3 of it - quick.
With the advent of verifiable credentials technology, at least a third of the "back and forth" part of things is cleared up in minutes -- not months.
You can prove or disprove statements you make or statements made against you. And once cryptographically proven or disproven, each statement can become or be considered "verified evidence" according to the rules of the court.
It removes the need for "flowery" arguments and a bunch more misguided and hateful spewing when your accuser gets their chance to speak in court.
Your pleadings might have a 100 paragraphs to admit or to deny -- but they are extremely, extremely short to read, and extremely precise.
This technology preserves facts, makes them easy to discover in a privacy-preserving way, and makes both sides of the court simply deal in -- well just facts.
The reality of it
- "Getting a grip" does nothing when potentially permanent financial impact is facing you and your family.
- It does nothing when the attorney isn't answering your questions (and still charging you for even bother to ask them).
- It doesn't do anything when a parent is keeping a child from the other parent despite court orders.
The article eluded to being able to put a plan of attack into place. That only works when there's just one set of false allegations AND you can both afford to keep paying the mortgage and your lawyer. If there's no real set end date to the case and or more allegations just keep coming at different stages of the case -- your "plan of attack" will keep changing.
Once the money starts running out, so do your options.
Unless, you know the five things a dirtbag has to do in court to make false allegations stick in court and how to combat it at each step. I learned what those things are in the legal course. And so can you!
Another piece of classic advice in the article was to "get a lawyer" -- except four out of five people can't afford one.
What are you supposed to do if you can't afford one?
Just accept your fate?
You already know what I'm going to say: Get the legal course and start studying now!
If you deal with crazy neighbors, anyone threatening or hinting to take any kind of legal action against you, or anyone who has made or has threatened to start spreading false accusations about you --- you especially need the course first!
The only two pieces of good info the article had was:
- shut up about it (because depending on the type of case, what you say to others could get you into trouble even if you didn't mean anything by it)
- accept the fact that this is happening to you. You can't really face fixing it until you can face that it's happening.
When you do, I have a perfect place for you direct and focus your anger and feelings of helplessness --- get and study the legal course. There's even an option for you to purchase the course as a gift for a friend or loved one.
Get the course here: http://www.keystojustice.com