Interviews are done over a variety of subjects:
- Domestic Violence
- Parental Alienation
- Court Bias (whether it’s Family or Civil)
- False Accusations
- Anonymous On Public Officials/Programs
Every interviewee must have at least two tangible sources for evidence to prove their situation. This includes witnesses, pay stubs, video, pictures, emails, text messages, court records. Ever interviewee must be willing to be recorded, but can request to stay anonymous in the recording.
Domestic Violence – In domestic violence situations, you must have at least one photo of an injury. You can bring witnesses to this meeting, however, I can’t guarantee anonymity unless there is a very good reason. Police reports that were filed, court records, arrests made, will add to your case. Addresses where the situations occurred will be helpful due to the ability to cross reference them with dispatch reports. EVEN if you are convicted of domestic violence, you are allowed to conduct an interview because in most cases the violence is NOT unidirectional. You deserve to give your side of the story as well.
Parental Alienation- Text messages, phone logs, witnesses, and emails help with this case. Though much of this is considered “hear-say” evidence in courts. Parental alienation is child abuse, psychologically abusive to both the other parent and child, and shouldn’t be tolerated. Unfortunately most of these cases are overlooked and sometimes even enabled by the courts.
Court Bias- these cases are extremely HARD to prove. You’ll need your docket number (your court cases’ identification number). With this, you can pull your cases’ stenography (the text that is typed verbatim in the court rooms).
False Accusations- In certain situations, this can be extremely hard to prove as well. Though not all cases are hard to prove, it can be extremely easy.
Joblessness- Whether it’s due to being denied because of your race, your politics, your ex filing a false report, or just can’t find a job thanks to how ridiculous the system is.
Homelessness- If you have stories of being homeless, whether you lost your home to backed taxes, your ex-wife, or got denied access to a shelter. It’s a story worth telling, especially in Illinois.