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A Opening Statement to Consider Before Any Hearing
It have become standard operating procedure for judges to deny due process to facilitate high case throughput.
Essentially this says their time is more valuable than our rights and freedom - NOT SO!
Placing time as the priority is NOT legal, moral or in the best interest of our children or us.
 Carry this to court read it if you cant remember it.  Demand your right to be heard in FULL as provided by the constitution and tell the Judge you wont accept  less.  Get it on the court tape you requested a fair trial and  were denied your rights to talk. Remind him   politely A Judge denying your constitutional right to a fair trial acts without authority and jurisdiction. 

While a Judge may issue orders to control his court, he has no lawful authority to issue any order which violates the Supreme Law
of the Land. The First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution states that all entities have the mandatory right of an adequate, complete,
effective, fair, full meaningful and timely access to the court. The Fourteenth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution provides that the
interest of parents in the care, custody and control of their children, is perhaps the oldest of the fundamental liberty interests
recognized by the court, Troxel V. Granville, USC, (2000). "Parents have a liberty interest of the custody of their children, hence, any
deprivation of that interest by the state must be accomplished by procedures meeting the requirements of due process." Hooks v Hooks, United States Court of Appeals (1985). Indeed, the right to rear one's children is so firmly rooted in our culture that the Unites
States Supreme Court has held it to be a fundamental liberty interest protected by the Fourteenth Amendment to the United States
Constitution. Hawk v. Hawk, Tennessee Supreme Court, (1993). The Fifth and Fourteenth Amendment guarantees Due Process and Equal Protection to all. "No state shall deprive any person of life, liberty or property, without due process of law; nor deny to any
person within its jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws."  United States Constitutional Amendment XIV and adopted by State of
Indiana Constitution.

From article 12, Part 1 of the Mass Constitution:
Article XII. No subject shall be held to answer for any crimes or offence, until the same is fully and plainly, substantially and formally, described to him; or be compelled to accuse, or furnish evidence against himself. And every subject shall have a right to produce all proofs, that may be favorable to him; to meet the witnesses against him face to face, and to be fully heard in his defense by himself, or his counsel, at his election. And no subject shall be arrested, imprisoned, despoiled, or deprived of his property, immunities, or privileges, put out of the protection of the law, exiled, or deprived of his life, liberty, or estate, but by the judgment of his peers, or the law of the land.
"Although art. 12 deals with many matters related to the rights of criminals, it is NOT EXCLUSIVELY concerned with criminal matters. For example, Art. 12 sets forth principles of due process of law applicable to civil, as well as criminal, actions in both a procedural . . . and a substantive sense." Commonwealth v. One 1972 Chevrolet Van, 385 Mass. 198, 199-200, n.1, 431 N.E.2d 209 (1982)

Invalid Or Void Orders From Judges

If you are denied due process in any way the judge's order is VOID!
 -Most times you need do nothing, though the police and others will still act like the order is valid,
it is unenforceable in a real court of law with a real jury!
This mean if you are denied the ability to question witnesses, offer evidence, testify on your own behalf and many other technical things the resulting order is void. You should file a simple notice of appeal letter within 30 days to be safe and show you do not believe the order is valid, but in any enforcement action against that order it will be reveled to be void. I would also get the audio tape and/or a transcript BEFORE it is needed. Some courts have been accused of editing tapes. You MUST ask for these rights and should object to not having them.

See Details and Citations of Law