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Filed: How to Legal

How to Legal with Marinka Peschmann

What’s How to Legal?

So you are losing faith in the justice system and getting overwhelmed with all the news about different investigations and court cases. There is so much information and misinformation coming from different directions, you don’t know who to trust.

Don’t worry, HOW TO LEGAL is here to help you navigate through the noise, fake news,  oath-breaking, and political gamesmanship.


“A man without ethics is a wild beast loosed upon this world.” —Albert Camus

1. How to use the good side of the Internet to combat the dark side—How to Legal

Become informed by using open-source legal resources that anyone can use.


2. Real problems in the U.S. legal system & solutions—How to Legal

Threats to federal judges have increased by 400%. Dark money, funny business & oath-breaking…


3. The Rules—How to Legal

Where to find the rules for non-lawyers so you won’t be deceived by fake news, politics or oath-breakers…


4. Judges & Lawyers Oaths, Codes & Rules—How to Legal

If you know the oaths, laws, canons, and rules, you can identify the oath followers…


5. Freedom of Speech: What’s slander? What’s libel?—How to Legal

Freedom of speech is not the freedom to defame, defraud, or the freedom to incite…


6. Altered exhibits and pleadings—How to Legal

Will a judge give a lawyer a free pass to file “altered” exhibits in violation of their oath…


#Oathbreakers versus #Oathfollowers

Unethical vs. Ethical

Who are you gonna trust?

7. The docket and following proper procedures in a defamation case—How to Legal

We’ll look at Dershowitz v. Cable News Network, Inc. (CNN), a defamation (slander) case in the Florida…


8. Lawyer submits inapplicable case law. Dirty Tricks? Oops?—How to Legal

Will a judge break his oath by citing the defendant’s inapplicable case law as if applicable…


9. Will a judge give a lawyer a free pass to break the rules?—How to Legal

There are oath-breakers and oath followers. In today’s How to Legal we will find out who is who…


10. Are defamation laws keeping up with the evolution of the Internet? Judges weigh in—How to Legal

United States Supreme Court Justices Neil Gorsuch and Thomas Clarence and Appeals Court Judge Laurence Silberman weigh in…


11. Do judges who throw cases know their bad case law undermines the legal system and harms others?—How to Legal

We’ll look at vacated rulings, related cases, different state laws, and how to identify callous oath-breaking…


12. Are lawyers supposed to cover up judges’ and lawyers’ misconduct according to the rules?—How to Legal

… or report misconduct to the appropriate professional authorities?


13. Are judges supposed to cover up misconduct and potential crimes?—How to Legal

… or report misconduct and potential crimes to the appropriate authorities?


Introducing How to Legal —Bitesize

At Bitesize, you can get quick legal info to help navigate this era of political gamesmanship, fake news…


How to Legal: Stay tuned for the next installment

Stay tuned for more How to Legal. Use the good side of the Internet…


Education ▪ Exposure ▪ Accountability ▪ Save Democracy

Frequently asked questions

Q: I live in Canada, Australia, the UK, or outside the United States, how can How to Legal benefit me?

A: Everyone can benefit from How to Legal because the principles and spirit of How to Legal can be used in accordance with every nation’s laws, rules, and regulations.

Q: I’m not lawyer, how can I How to Legal?

A: While How to Legal is not a replacement for legal advice from licensed professionals, lawyers weren’t always lawyers. They had to start from somewhere too. Everyone can How to Legal, at their own pace, to gain knowledge and self-confidence by learning where to go to find out what’s really going on.

Q: What is the Difference Between a Republic and a Democracy?

A: According to By definition, a republic is a representative form of government that is ruled according to a charter, or constitution, and a democracy is a government that is ruled according to the will of the majority.

Q: What is a Constitutional Democracy?

In a Constitutional Democracy the authority of the majority is limited by legal and institutional means so that the rights of individuals and minorities are respected. This is the form of democracy practiced in the United States, Canada, Germany, Israel, Japan, and other countries.

Legal Disclaimer

None of the information on this website is legal advice.  While I have litigated as a pro se plaintiff when Reuters and Wall Street Journal’s reporting exposed judicial misconduct, I am not a lawyer. This information is for educational purposes.

If you need legal advice, please consult with a licensed professional in your area.

If you see any typos or mistakes, kindly send me an email so I can fix them. No text messages please or Sidney Powell-like lawyers or judges like the bribes-hidden-in-beer-boxes judge. Model Rule 8.3 is a thing. Thank you.

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