Say (or write) “Am I the defendant?”

I updated the popular court case page by more of the simple Karl Lentz approach.

Don’t admit to being the defendant

The thrust of this approach is that one does not admit to being the defendant. In a Karl Lentz radio show call, one man reminded of a point that a court case involving United States is actually United States suing one of it’s franchises. That franchise might be named JOHN DOE. A summons is sent to the physical man born as John Doe. John, the man, mistakenly thinks it is addressed to him. He then mistakenly goes to court, and when the Judge says, “Are you JOHN DOE?”, the man mistakenly says yes, and thereby becomes the agent for JOHN DOE, and now is liable for the charges. The point is the man walked into a case involving two other parties.

The Karl Lentz radio show call says one must ask the judge to say who is the defendant. Evidently they won’t point to the man. They will keep trying to trick the man into thinking he is the defendant. Ideally pose these questions in a letter.

One must say, “I am a man.”

One must ask,

(1) “Am I the defendant?”

(2) “Am I the plaintiff?”

(3) “Is this your case?”

(4) “Is this my case?”

Start at 13:12.

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