The Enforcement System::

Unified Court Hierarchy
All trials initially take place in the court of the unit of state
whose scope is the smallest that encompasses
the setting of the alleged crime, violation, or breach, or the court
of the national unit of state if the act extends beyond the geographic
bounds of the nation.  All courts lead through the appeals process to
a single Supreme Court within the court of the national unit of state,
and rulings of the Supreme Court cannot be appealed.

The President of the Court
In each court, the justice whose vote-weight is greatest is the president
of the court, and directs and orchestrates court proceedings according
to law, and where law provides insufficient guidance, according to his

Classifications of and Penalties for Crimes
A physical crime is a crime that involves distinct, specifically and
instance-wise enumerable physical objects (besides the body of the
perpetrator) as tools, means, or implicit to the objectives, except
that use or involvement of the physical means (including but not
limited to paper, writing utensils, computers, printers, scanners,
mass data storage and exchange systems, and information networks) of
information generation, processing, and distribution (including but
not limited to the various forms of verbal and visual expression and
interaction) for the purpose of such generation, processing, and
distribution cannot by themselves be construed to designate a crime as

A biological crime is a physical crime in which the metabolic,
biochemical, physiological, or anatomical status of the victim is
altered through exposure to a chemical, through use of a machine (a
purpose-designed weapon or otherwise), through unarmed assault, or
through some combination of these methods, or a crime in which the
freedom of movement of the victim is constrained in any way.

A violent crime is a biological crime in which the victim has no
substantial control over the action(s) taken by the perpetrator, by
reason of overpowerment or by dint of being uninformed or
in other than a fully awake conscious state.

A non-physical crime is a crime that does not satisfy the criteria for
a physical crime.

A non-biological crime is a crime that does not satisfy the criteria for
a biological crime.

A destructive crime is a non-biological physical crime involving
destruction, defacement, or other physical corruption of property.

A serious crime, other than theft, is a crime that carries a minimum
punitive labor penalty of 500 hours, and if the crime is biological
and/or destructive, a minimum incarceration of 3 months.

All biological crimes are serious, and a component of their penalty is
a mandatory incarceration for a minimum term of 4 months.  All violent
crimes are serious, and a component of their penalty is a mandatory
incarceration for a minimum term of 6 months.

A minor crime, other than theft, is a crime that carries a maximum
punitive labor penalty of 500 hours,, and if the crime is biological
or destructive, a maximum incarceration of 3 months.

If the stolen property is returned in full to the rightful owner in
undamaged condition, the penalty for theft is the fair market value of
the goods, and the return of the goods themselves comprises full
compensation to the victim.  Additional money is paid by the
perpetrator to the victim to fully compensate for any damaged or
missing property.  If the property cannot be replaced, a penalty of
incarceration must be levied, of a duration ranging from a week to 5
years depending on the severity of the loss.  Subsequent recovery of
irreplaceable property intact reduces the term of incarceration, and
recovery of all the irreplaceable property intact ends the term of
incarceration without delay.  Robbery of an individual or of an
occupied premises or vehicle is a violent crime and is always punished
with incarceration, in addition to the above-detailed penalties for

Assault, rape, wanton destruction (including arson), and sabotage, are
all serious crimes resulting in a mandatory period of incarceration.
Furthermore, the perpetrator assumes financial libability for full
reparations, payable on a basis and schedule to be determined by law
and case-by-case.  Fraud, perjury, and bribery, are crimes whose
severity and penalty are functions of the consequences the crimes
serve to effect, encourage, and/or secure, but whose penalty can
include incarceration only if these consequences involve one or more
crimes which themselves result in a penalty of incarceration.
Defacement and vandalism are crimes whose severity and penalty are
proportional to the expense and feasibility of reparations.

Crimes which involve deliberate injurious physical abuse of
non-adults, any sexual abuse of non-adults, or any violent sexual
abuse of adults, carry a minimum first-offense penalty of 10 years
imprisonment.  Second offenses receive life imprisonment.  Crimes
which involve the deliberate, cognizant, killing of another human with
the intent to kill him, and not justified by the requirements of
immediate protection of life and limb, carry a penalty of life

An attempt to commit a serious crime is itself a serious crime.  If
the penalty for the crime attempted includes a mandatory
incarceration, an attempt to commit that crime results in
incarceration whose minimum and maximum duration are half those of the
crime itself.  It is noted that half of a life sentence is an
undiminished life sentence.

The penalty for a crime must not be colored by variations in the
difficulty of detecting the crime, identifying the perpetrator(s),
apprehending the perpetrator(s), and proving the responsibility of the
perpetrator(s) in a court of law.

For incarceration to be a component of a penalty, the crime must have
been biological, destructive, and/or theft as detailed above.

Power of Seizure
Only biological, theft, and destructive crimes are seizable.  No
person can be seized unless there is probable cause to believe he has
committed a seizable crime, and no thing can be seized unless there is
probable cause to believe it is an instrument or product of the
commission of a seizable crime.  The provisions of this section must
not be construed to impair further restrictions on seizure elsewhere
in this document.

A court has no power in criminal law over a person or thing,
particularly no power to order a seizure thereof, unless it is a
criminal court that has received a criminal indictment of that person
for a seizable crime, or received a criminal indictment of that thing
identifying it as an instrument or product of the commission of a
seizable crime.  In any case, if the seizable crime is not described
by the laws enforced by that court, the indictment is defective and
creates no authority.

A criminal indictment must be filed directly with a specific criminal
court, and that court's geographic correlate must contain the location
where the indicted party or thing is believed to be located.  An
indictment filed after a seizure must be filed with the most local
possible criminal court.  If an indictment is filed by an agent of an
investigative branch, the geographic correlate of that investigative
branch must contain the location where the indicted party or thing is
believed to be located.

A justice of a criminal court can order a seizure of a person into the
custody of an officer of his court only if the person is a fugitive,
or the person has been accused of a seizable crime in a formal filing
with the justice's court of a specific and signed criminal indictment
by an agent of the investigative branch or by a party that has already
performed a lawful seizure.  A criminal indictment must specifically
identify the crimes committed, the time and place of commitment to
extent known, the identity and description of the victims to extent
known, and the identity or description of the persons or things to be
seized with maximum possible specificity, and necessarily with
sufficient detail to make error unlikely.  An officer of a court can
act in his official capacity outside the confines of state facilities
only pursuant to the seizure order of a justice of that court.

An officer of a court can seize a person or thing only pursuant to a
specific seizure order of a justice of that court, which must identify
or describe the persons or things to be seized with maximum possible
specificity and necessarily with sufficient detail to make error
unlikely, and must specify a facility (a jail, a courthouse, a storage
facility, etc.) to which they are to be delivered without unnecessary
delay, which facility must be controlled by that court.  Transfer of
the persons or things to the custody of a trial court is subsequent,
and upon the request of the trial court, must be arranged and
performed without unnecessary delay.

A private law enforcement officer, on the private property he is
contracted to guard, can seize a person (and any things that accompany
him) whom he knows to be a fugitive or to have committed a seizable
crime for which he has been indicted, but not yet seized pursuant
thereto, by an agent of the investigative branch of a unit of state
whose geographic correlate contains the location of the person, in a
court of a unit of state whose geographic correlate contains the
location of the person.

A bail bondsman can seize a fugitive individual pursuant to a contract
entered previously by that individual, regardless of location.

Any citizen can seize a person whom he has stopped or caught in the
act of committing a seizable crime, in any location where the act is a
seizable crime.

No person or thing can otherwise be seized.

Any seizure by someone who is not an officer of a criminal court must
be followed by transfer of the seized persons or things to the custody
of an officer of a criminal court, without unnecessary delay.  Until
this transfer, any seized person must remain under the direct
supervision of the seizing party.  Upon an initial seizure by a
private LEO, bail bondsman, or citizen, without unnecessary delay he
must obtain access to an apparatus capable of constructing and
transmitting a signed message to the most local criminal court or to a
court of preexisting indictment, construct a message identifying the
seizing party, supplying a proper signed criminal indictment if one
has not already been filed, explaining the time and location of the
seizure, and transmit the resulting message to the court of
preexisting indictment, or if none exists, to the most local criminal
court.  In acknowledging the message, the court must specify a
facility where the persons or things seized will be accepted for
delivery, which must not be unnecessarily distant.  The party that
performed the initial seizure can, at his discretion, transport and
deliver the persons or things seized to this facility, without
unnecessary delay.  Absent such a delivery in progress, if no officer
of the court takes custody of the seized persons or things within
eight hours of the delivery of the message of initial seizure, any
persons seized must be released, and the owner of any things seized
must be notified that he can take custody of the things, which at his
request must be released into his custody or into the custody of any
person who presents an authorization to take custody signed by the

The enforcement branch is exclusively responsible for training and
licensing anyone who is a bail bondsman or private law enforcement

Power of Subpoena
Only a justice can issue a subpoena, and a justice can issue a
subpoena only as follows.  The presiding justice in a court proceeding
can issue a subpoena, commanding a named person to give testimony as
part of that proceeding, if and only if the truthful testimony of that
named person has the specific and plausible potential to affect the
final decision of that justice in the proceeding.  In particular, the
person must have been alleged in sworn court testimony to have
directly observed, or been a direct participant in, the activities
under scrutiny in the proceeding.  At his sole discretion, the person
can testify remotely by electronic apparatus, or can appear in court,
but in either case must do so at a time specified in the subpoena by
the justice.

If the person named in the subpoena is not located within the
jurisdiction of the proceeding court, the justice of that court must
file a request that the subpoena be issued with a court whose
jurisdiction includes the location where the subpoena is to be served.
The request must first be filed with the court most local to that
location.  A court must issue a subpoena pursuant to a subpoena
request if the motivation for the subpoena would be sufficient if the
entire case were tried in that court, and otherwise must deny it.

A party affected by a subpoena can challenge the validity of a
subpoena by bringing a motion in the issuing court, and must be
offered an opportunity to argue in court for his position.  All
subpoena decisions can be appealed as any other court decision, and no
subpoena can be enforced if an appeal thereof is pending.

A subpoena must be issued with at least 1 week of notice.

Punishment for Crimes
Punishment for a crime can consist of any combination of punitive
labor, therapeutic or isolative incarceration, probation, and
publishing of conviction, and cannot include any other punishment.
Publishing of conviction is always a component of punishment for a
crime, and voter cancellation of a sentence does not cancel this
publication, though the cancellation must itself be published, and
must be a component of any current or subsequent publication of

Punitive Labor
A penalty of punitive labor can be specified for a crime.  No payment
of any kind can be received for the performance of punitive labor.
Punitive labor must consist of work which is also performed by paid
employees of some industry, and if the beneficiary of the labor is not
the state, the beneficiary must pay at least 90% of the market price
for the work.  For every man-hour of punitive labor performed,
taxation and the tax ceiling must be reduced by at least 90% of the
market price for the work, and the resulting tax relief must be
distributed such that the dividend to a taxpayer is directly
proportional to the proportion of total tax revenue paid by the
particular taxpayer at issue.

A sentence of punitive labor should recognize and exploit any skills
and aptitudes the laborer has which can particularly benefit the state
and the public.  Punitive labor must never be specified to
deliberately offend or debase the laborer.  A laborer can suggest an
appropriate type of labor.  A laborer can always insist that his
sentence not involve any area of personal expertise, and can specify
these areas of expertise.  Janitorial and sanitation grunt work, and
data entry grunt work, cannot be construed as areas of expertise.

A fulfillment date must be specified in a sentence of punitive labor.
The fulfillment date cannot require more than 6 hours per day of
labor, or 36 hours per week of labor, or 1800 hours per year of
labor, though a laborer can request to work beyond these constraints.

A laborer cannot be required to travel to a workplace more than 3
miles from his residence, though he can waive this constraint
specifying an alternate commuting radius.

A laborer cannot be restrained from travelling and relocating within
the boundaries of the nation.  Specifically, relocation up to 4 times
per year must be allowed, with concomitant labor reassignment.

A failure to complete a sentence of punitive labor by the fulfillment
date can be punished either with additional punitive labor, or by a
conversion of the uncompleted punitive labor into a term of
incarceration as specified in .

Proportional Penalties
When the penalty for a crime is specified as proportional to the
penalty for another crime (the "reference crime"), each day's
incarceration in the latter is considered equal to 6 hours of punitive
labor, so that if an incarceration component cannot be included in the
former, it can nonetheless be made proportional to the latter which
consists partially or entirely of incarceration.  For the purposes of
this conversion, a life sentence is to be taken as 100 years.  To
clarify with an example: if the penalty for a particular
non-biological crime is 5% of the penalty for murder, then 100 years
time 5% times 365.25 days/year times 6 hours punitive labor per day of
incarceration is 10957.5 hours of punitive labor.

When the penalty for the reference crime is specified in law as a
range within which the judge can exercise discretion, a
proportionate range (with or without conversion, as necessary or
deemed appropriate) is computed for a proportionate crime, and the
judge exercises discretion over this computed range.

A punitive labor component of a reference penalty cannot be converted
to an incarceration component in a proportional penalty, except as
allowed in .  6 hours of punitive labor is equivalent to
one day's incarceration.

Trial Process and Fundamental Penalty Structure
Witnesses, plaintiffs, and defendants, can always appear by

In any case involving potential incarceration, or a potential penalty
that, when combined with penalties already exacted or demanded in the
same calendar year, exceeds ten percent of the defendant's income, the
following triel process is followed.

Testimony is considered, and verdicts and penalties are decided and
delivered, by a singe judge.  This judge is appointed by the legislature
of same unit of state.

A defendant must enter a plea.  That plea must be either "agree" or
"disagree."  A defendant who refuses to enter a plea is to be confined
to a secure mental hospital until he enters a plea.

No trial can last longer than one month.

An individual can not be made to pay more than the previous 3 month's
net income in covering the costs of litigational procedure.

Constraints on Interrogation
No question can be asked in a state criminal or contract law
investigation or state trial if a narrow response cannot be material
to that investigation or trial, and no one can be compelled to answer
a question not phrased as a true or false question, though he can of
course choose to answer such a question.  For the purposes of this
section, true or false questions cannot be used to cause the spelling
of words or identifying of numbers by the process of elimination,
successive approximation, or other methods which undermine the spirit
of a true or false question.  An unembellished true or false answer
can be demanded in response to a properly formed true or false

No question in state trial, and except in the security context
clearance application and evaluation process, no question in a state
investigation or state form, can prompt disclosure of, and no portion
of a statement can be recorded that reveals information about,
anyone's sexual orientation, or about ownership, custody, or nature of
property, or about travel history or previous residences, or about the
particulars (including names of participants, time and place of
activity, etc.) of any individual's sexual relations, drug use, or
about associations, communications, or prior occupational
arrangements, when such is not in direct pursuit of testimony
supporting or refuting commission of a crime of which an individual is
formally accused.  "Direct pursuit" here means either that the
question must force a response that directly establishes that a crime
has or has not been committed, or directly confirms or refutes
testimony which has already been recorded, or elucidates the history
of a secured item of physical evidence regarding its production,
technical or forensic characteristics, location, use, or custody.

No one can be prompted or compelled by the state to reveal any
information about, and no portion of a statement can be recorded that
reveals information about, any individual's media consumption history,
or - except in cases of libel when the authored document is material -
about history of published authorship, whether attributed,
pseudonymous, or anonymous.

No information obtained in conflict with the above constraints can be
recorded in any affidavit, trial minute, or other official record of
investigation, trial, or other official activity.

The Fugitive
A fugitive is an individual who has been convicted of a crime but is
not performing in accordance with the adjudicated penalty, or an
individual who has been ordered to appear in court but fails to
appear, or an individual who violates a court order regarding travel.

On Obstruction of Justice
Obstruction of justice is the concealment, manufacture, or
influencing, of evidence, circumstances, events, or the testimony of
others, with the deliberate intent of subverting legal accountability
or innocence.  Obstruction of justice is a serious crime.

On Seizure of Evidence
Lawfully held property can only be seized as evidence only temporarily
as an action in an ongoing investigation and trial (and not for longer
than two months total through the duration of ownership) and must be
returned in undamaged, undiminished condition.  Furthermore, only that
property which is needed for the purpose of presentation in a trial
can be seized as evidence, only while it is material to the
investigation or trial, and a request by the owner of any property
seized on this basis that the property be presented in any trial must
be honored, if a matching request by the prosecution, defense, or
agents thereof, is lodged, whether or not the owner of the property is
a defendant in the trial.

On Encryption
Encryption is the mathematical transformation of data such that the
original data is rendered unsusceptible to interception and theft, but
remains readable to a selected group of one or more people.
Encryption technology implements encryption and various companion
algorithms and procedures.

The creator of an encrypted document or message must retain the
ability to decrypt it.  The creation, means, use, sale, purchase, and
distribution of encryption technology cannot otherwise be regulated or
restricted by law.

On the Victim
Except as specified in this document (particularly the affirmative
defenses of protection of self, others, or property), the appearance,
speech, gestures, and other behaviors of an individual cannot affect
the particular crimes and associated penalty structures of which
another individual is guilty if he commits a criminal act against the
first individual.

Expert Witnesses
Expert witnesses - witnesses hired and paid to testify, who have no
connection to the case at issue besides a technical expertise which is
relevant to the case - must be tracked in a national registry
recording each appearance, the purpose of the appearance, and any
subsequent refutations of the testimony of the expert.

Audiences in Trial
Unless the defending party in a trial formally objects, access of a
trial to the public at large, including live audiovisual transmission
of the proceedings, cannot be denied, except that the confidentiality
of classified information must be maintained.

Viability of Documentary Evidence
No document is admissible evidence in court without a verifiable and
satisfactory cryptographic signature identifying the author(s) of the
document and the known addressees of the document, cryptographically
signed either by the author, or by one of the addressed or outside
parties whereby that party vouches for the origin of the document.

On Fee and Penalty Assessment
Fees and criminal penalties are levied against individuals.  Fees and
penalties must be issued to an individual, and must be honored by that
individual.  They cannot be associated with property as such, and
particularly, fees and penalties relating to a particular item of
property, remain the full responsibility of the particular owner on
whom the fee or penalty is assessed, whether or not he remains the
owner of the property.

Privately Initiated Litigation
Private parties can lodge certified complaints, which the state is
required to properly investigate.  Repeat frivilous complaints can be
deterred with punitive labor not exceeding 36 hours.  Filing a
deliberately false complaint is a crime.  The party lodging the
complaint can be given the option of proceeding to a trial or dropping
the complaint (dropping does not preclude a mutual settlement with the
defending party outside the formal court context).  In the case that
this option is given, if the prosecuting party goes to trial and
loses, it is responsible for the reasonable legal expenses of the
defending party and the court, in addition to whatever expenses it has
accrued.  If the option is given, the court can at its discretion
require the prosecution to furnish a prosecuting attorney.  In the
case that the option is not given, the state assumes all court
expenses (which become the responsibility of the defendant if he is
convicted), and if necessary the fee for a legal counsel for the
defending party.

The prosecuting party can choose to act as the prosecuting attorney,
and the defending party can choose to act as the defense attorney.

Automatic Litigation of Biological Crime
Cases wherein the prosecuting party has been the apparent subject of
deliberate physical assault always go to trial, and the state always
assumes all legal expenses necessary, including (if necessary) the fee
for a competent prosecuting attorney (these expenses become the
responsibility of the defendant if he is convicted).

Inconsistent Evidentiary Presentation, Accusations, and Convictions
No one can be officially accused of a crime, if the standing
accusation, conviction, or acquittal of another, is for a crime that
the first individual could not (if a conviction or accusation) or must
(if an acquittal) have committed within the assumption that the second
individual committed the crimes of which the second individual has
been officially accused, convicted, or acquitted.

No item of evidence or line of argument that has been presented
supporting a particular claim or theory, in one or more trials which
led to convictions, can be presented in another trial to support a
conflicting claim or theory, unless those convictions have been
overturned, or reaffirmed with conflicting claims and theories fully
reconciled, by the procedures described and mandated in

Repeated Trials
An individual can be required to stand trial for a particular alleged
crime for only one passage through the appeals process, which passage
(in concert with investigative and clerical activities to support
court appearances) is called a "case," except that he
can be retried in the same court as his most recent trial, as
specified in .

Terms of Incarceration
Rewards for good behavior are internal to the prison system. The
duration of imprisonment is fixed at the time of sentencing, and will
be performed to the day unless the legal circumstance changes such
that the individual must no longer be imprisoned (as outlined
elsewhere in this document).

Competent psychological and legal counseling, and emergency,
therapeutic, and prophylactic medicine, at market prices, must be
available to all inmates within one day of a request, or in an
emergency, as swiftly as logistically possible.  The cost of this
counseling and medicine must be added to the inmate's debt.

Violent and non-violent offenders must never reside within the same
penitentiary.  Furthermore, among the violent offenders, several
degrees of offense are recognized and entirely segregated from
each other, culminating with the total segregation of murderers from
other inmates.  Lifers are always segregated from non-lifers.  Thieves
are always segregated from non-thieves.  Major thieves are always
segregated from petty thieves.

The fees convicts are required to pay to compensate the state for the
cost of incarceration must not exceed 30% of an average wage,
determined on a yearly basis on the anniversary of the first day of
the present incarceration, and fractions of a year are to be
compensated by an amount directly proportional to the number of days
of that year spent in the present incarceration.

Adults who have the ability at the time of their conviction are
required to pay for the cost of their incarceration.  Those who
cannot, are sentenced to a quantity of punitive labor such that the
number of hours sentenced, multiplied by an average hour's wage,
equals the unpaid portion of the cost of incarceration.  Punitive
labor is to start one month following release from incarceration.
With this instance of punitive labor, any or all of the sentence of
punitive labor can be effaced through outright repayment, at the rate
of an hour's punitive labor removed from the sentence for every hour's
average wage paid.

Effect of New Evidence
New evidence, or discovery of an error, that casts substantial doubt
on the possible accuracy of the most recent acquit/convict decision in
a case, causes a new trial in the same court which issued that
decision, which can lead to reaffirmation or deprecation of the prior
acquit/convict decision, and imposition or dissolution of a sentence,
and can be appealed as can any court decision.  If a sentence is
dissolved, the falsely sentenced party is appropriately compensated,
in the form of public exoneration, refund of all payments paid, and
nullification of all liabilities assumed including those that arose
from the cost of imprisonment.  Furthermore, time and/or labor already
complete is subtracted from any subsequent sentence on a credit basis,
until the credited time and/or labor is exhausted.  Time is to be
converted into labor, or labor into time, at the rate of 6 hours of
labor for one day's incarceration, as directed by the convicted party.

Special Use of Force in Pursuit of Justice
Before a conviction, physical force, including incarceration, can be
brought to bear only on fugitives and on court-approved suspects for
those offenses whose penalty can include incarceration.  More
specifically, before an accused party is convicted and sentenced, he
can be imprisoned only if it is judged that he will probably violate
the rights of others if not imprisoned, or that he represents a
credible flight risk.  The accused must be presented with the option
of alleviating a credible flight risk through reasonable bail, which
must reflect his income and holdings.  Payment of bail must be
facilitated by providing access for any accused party to his financial
instruments for the purpose of effecting a sufficient transfer to the

Announcement of Proximity of Violent Criminal
Individuals whose residences or workplaces are within 1000' of the
residence or workplace of a convicted violent criminal are explicitly
informed of his presence and status, and the community at large has
access to this information in a well-known location.

Liability for Law-Breaking
Regardless of affiliation or mode of operation, an individual is held
personally accountable for his actions.  An individual who violates
law is penalized personally as though he were unendowed with any
privilege of affiliation, whether or not the violation occured while
the individual was performing the duties of employment, and regardless
of whether that employment is private or state.  These individual
punitive measures do not to any degree diminish applicable liability
of employers, managers, commanding officers, etc.

Monitoring of Inmates
Communications of incarcerated individuals, except face to face
communications between individuals incarcerated together, must be
reviewed and evaluated.  Incarcerated individuals have no right to
privacy except in communications with their lawyers.

On Extradition
A citizen cannot be extradited to a foreign nation.  The courts of
this nation are required to cooperate with foreign states at their
behest, to allow fair trial in a domestic court for actions taken in
foreign nations and unlawful according to domestic law.  Such trials are to be
conducted strictly according to domestic law, as though the action
were taken domestically.

Publication of Convictions
All convictions must be published and made conveniently accessible
only to all individuals able to vote in a locale which is subject to
the state policy under which the offender was convicted, or to one
that is equivalent for the purposes of the conviction (one where
functionally equivalent or very similar law, carrying tantamount
penalty guidelines, can be the basis for a conviction for the act at
issue).  Penalties must be held in confidence.

Transfer to or in a locality, of information regarding convictions for
acts not unlawful in that locality, cannot be made to directly produce
or increase revenue for the individual, organization, or incorporated
entity, that performed, sponsored, or directed the transfer.

Inflexibility and Impartiality of Arrest and Prosecution
In the presence of evidence sufficient to justify arrest and
prosecution, the state must arrest and prosecute, and must not barter
leniency for cooperation.

Names of and penalties for crimes must not differ based on
characteristics or circumstances of the victim other than status as an
adult or non-adult.

Non-Viability of Acquittal by Procedural Fault
No degree of procedural error on the part of the state is sufficient
to justify acquittal of a suspect whose conviction is sure based upon
extant evidence not made doubtful by the procedural error.

No evidence can be excluded for reasons of procedural error, provided
the procedural error does not significantly affect the confidence
which can be safely vested in the evidence.

If in the course of the arrest and trial of an individual, plausible
accusations of procedural error are lodged, the trial of the
individual cannot continue until the party or parties responsible for
the alleged procedural error have been tried and, if applicable,

Non-viability of Trespasser Prosecution
An individual has no legal recourse in claims of injury if the
injury occured by dint of and in the course of the perpetration of a
biological crime, destructive crime, or trespass (as defined in
) by said individual.

Abdication by Informed Risk-Taker of Right to Litigate
Any individual who engages in an activity he knows to be dangerous to
life or limb, abdicates the right to litigate cases wherein the
potentialities of which he is aware and/or has been informed come to
pass through no malicious wrongdoing on the part of others.