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The So-Called "Corruption" of the Family Courts

Peter Zohrab 2018

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Down the years, I have heard a lot of Fathers' Rights Activists speak of the "corruption" of the Family Courts. I have even heard a very able lawyer (who is now a judge) describe them in a similar manner (He did not work in the Family Courts).

However, I have found it hard to understand what was meant by the vague word "corruption." It obviously did not mean that people paid money to judges to get the result that they wanted. So what does "corrupt" mean, when used to describe the Family Courts?

I have been a Men's and Fathers' Rights Activist since 1987 and I later went to Law School and got a Law degree (including a course in Family Law). Having a Law degree makes it easier to understand what the Law is about, which is pretty hard to understand if you don't have one. Kafka's book "The Trial" (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Trial) is one, extreme, layperson's view of the legal process.

What I think the "corruption" of the Family Courts amounts to is a combination of:

  1. The layperson's usual ignorance about what is going on, in detail;

  2. The large number of laws, rules and regulations that can influence what goes on;

  3. The various theories that the expert witnesses (e.g. psychologists) believe in, which influence the advice which they give to the judge;

  4. The decisions that the judges make about who they are going to believe and trust as being reliable;

  5. The Feminist propaganda that the lawyers, judges and expert witnesses have been taught at university and elsewhere; and

  6. The chivalry and/or Feminist bias of those judges who tend to favour females.


All this tends to make the judges' decisions untransparent and (if fully understood) very debatable. This may be what is perceived to be "corruption.

I hope this is helpful.

Summary Haiku:

Men have no rights,
but aren't less human.
We blame sexism.


See also:




Peter Douglas Zohrab

Latest Update

17 April 2018