Rules of the National Court
UPHOLDING THE CONSTITUTION AND LAWS
THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA REPUBLIC
Having Our Own Courts Grant Us Wisdom and Virtue
Courts of International Law try violations of International law, Violation of Treaty
Agreements, issue criminal warrants, conduct preliminary hearings, has Original
Jurisdiction in violations of Human Rights and the Protection of Earth, it’s forest ,air,
water, and wildlife Laws.
The United States of America Republic Supreme Court, the Nation‘s highest court,
reviews decisions made by other courts in civil and criminal cases. This court alone
rules on questions involving the constitutionality of National statutes, all criminal cases
involving a sentence of death, and petitions from decisions of the Court of Appeals. No
trials are held at the appellate level; oral arguments are heard by the entire court.
The United States of America Republic Court of Appeals is the court of first review for many civil and criminal cases decided in the trial courts. The purpose of such a review is to correct legal errors or errors of law made at the trial level, not to alter jury verdicts or the outcome of bench trials.
The Superior Court is National general jurisdiction trial court. It has exclusive, constitutional authority over felony cases, divorce, equity and cases regarding title to land. The exclusive jurisdiction of this court also covers such matters as declaratory judgments, habeas corpus, mandamus, quo warranto, and prohibition. The SuperiorCourt corrects errors made by lower courts by issuing writs of certiorari; for some lower courts, the right to direct review by the Superior Court applies.
The United States of America Republic Province Courts was established by a 1970 legislative act that designated certain existing Nationwide Province courts of limited jurisdiction as Province courts. Province courts may exercise jurisdiction over all misdemeanor violations, including traffic cases, and all civil actions, regardless of the amount claimed, unless the superior court has exclusive jurisdiction.
The purpose of our Juvenile Courts is to protect the well-being of Moorish children, provide guidance and control conducive to child welfare and the best interests of the UnitedStates of America Republic, and secure care for Moorish children removed from their homes.
Magistrate Court jurisdiction includes: civil claims of $15,000 or less; certain minor criminal offenses; distress warrants and dispossessory writs; Province ordinance violations; deposit account fraud (bad checks); preliminary hearings; and summonses, arrest and search warrants. A chief magistrate, who may be assisted by one or more magistrates, presides over each of Province’s magistrate courts.
Province Probate Courts exercise exclusive, original jurisdiction in the probate of wills, administration of estates, appointment of guardians and involuntary hospitalization of incapacitated adults and other individuals.
Province Courts assist the child support program by establishing realistic and timely child support orders. Setting accurate and fair orders prevents arrears and ensures orders are based on parents’ ability to pay. National Courts have discretion in establishing and modifying child support orders and may use a judicial or administrative process, or a combination of both.