Q: Is Defamation ex parte and subjective language (libel) allowed for a writ while a victim child is protected by VRA law?
Defamation and subjective language were used ex parte for a writ to a child's body, after an action (motion) was in place for full custody, after numerous bouts of maternal child abuse and maternal fraud were evident. The child was then subsequently returned to the maternal abuser against Federal VRA laws, the father was further defrauded by the mother in numerous bouts of aggravated perjury. The father to date (4 years later and against hurriedly placed and fraudulent court order) has still be denied access to the victim child in further bouts of maternal child abuse (visitation and alienation syndrome). Amicus broke Federal VRA law, criminal law (by soliciting the child and stripping the child naked according to 255th trial court records), standing orders, lawyer ethics codes, and thus immunity code 107.009b. The Amicus, in order to cover her deeds, tried to "finish off" the then indigent victim father in jail for 10 years and required more child support monies than the victim child.
A: I apologize for the snarky tone of my previous response. I can't remove it, so I will try again to answer your specific question regarding the language in a writ:
Arguing over the language is probably not the best use of your time and effort. One of the many reasons that wise attorneys do not represent themselves is that a deep emotional connection to the case interferes with one's ability to stay focused when provoked by opposing parties. A hired gun, on the other hand, is better able to remain emotionally detached and laser-focused on arguing the CONTENT of the argument, rather than being lured into responding to offensive phrasing. Even seasoned attorneys (who know better) can get triggered when the opposing party makes personal attacks that feel defamatory, libelous, unfairly accusatory or just flat-out wrong. Strong emotions can diminish one's effectiveness as an advocate.
I appreciate the attempt to efficiently combine multiple issues into a single question but I think it would be better to post those issues as a series of separate questions in the future. For example: "How can I appeal a child custody order" or perhaps "How can I recover civil damages from an amicus attorney if they forfeit immunity under section 107.009(b) of the Family Code?" or even "Can I press criminal charges against an amicus attorney?"
Justia Ask a Lawyer is a forum for consumers to get answers to basic legal questions. Any information sent through Justia Ask a Lawyer is not secure and is done so on a non-confidential basis only.
The use of this website to ask questions or receive answers does not create an attorney–client relationship between you and Justia, or between you and any attorney who receives your information or responds to your questions, nor is it intended to create such a relationship. Additionally, no responses on this forum constitute legal advice, which must be tailored to the specific circumstances of each case. You should not act upon information provided in Justia Ask a Lawyer without seeking professional counsel from an attorney admitted or authorized to practice in your jurisdiction. Justia assumes no responsibility to any person who relies on information contained on or received through this site and disclaims all liability in respect to such information.
Justia cannot guarantee that the information on this website (including any legal information provided by an attorney through this service) is accurate, complete, or up-to-date. While we intend to make every attempt to keep the information on this site current, the owners of and contributors to this site make no claims, promises or guarantees about the accuracy, completeness or adequacy of the information contained in or linked to from this site.