We no longer provide pro bono answers to questions that arise from this website.
Please understand that we are a business, not a charity. Maintaining this website costs money.
Users must now pre-pay our standard fees in advance of receiving our answers to any questions that may arise from this website.
We recommend that you get acquainted first by joining the SupremeLaw discussion list and message archive at Topica. Directions are available at Internet URL:
We do not guarantee that we will reply to every message posted to that archive, however.
The SupremeLaw subscription fees are:
$144.00 if subscription is paid in January
$132.00 if subscription is paid in February
$120.00 if subscription is paid in March
$108.00 if subscription is paid in April
$96.00 if subscription is paid in May
$84.00 if subscription is paid in June
$72.00 if subscription is paid in July
$60.00 if subscription is paid in August
$48.00 if subscription is paid in September
$36.00 if subscription is paid in October
$24.00 if subscription is paid in November
$12.00 if subscription is paid in December
Our standard professional fees are now $500.00 to review paperwork (non-refundable), and $2,500.00 for litigation (per case, non-refundable), charged at $250.00 per hour, one hour minimum. All smaller amounts will be accepted as donations (see Donation Worksheet).
If we must expend time to enforce our exclusive copyrights, we will invoice violators using the triple damage multiplier authorized by 18 U.S.C. 1964. This rate equals $250.00 x 3 = $750.00 per hour or any part thereof (e.g. $1,500.00 for 61 minutes of work).
If you need more than one hour of our time, then please send the correct amount in advance, pro-rated at $250.00 per hour (e.g. $500.00 for 2 hours).
We will deduct all postage, shipping, handling and fax charges for all hard copies that we must print, collate and ship via U.S. Mail or other carrier.
Document certification is quoted separately (e.g. 31Q&A).
Please use United Parcel Service or Federal Express to deliver all pre-payments in cash, or blank U.S. Postal Money Orders, to:
A “blank” U.S. Postal Money Order leaves the PAY TO line blank, allowing us to negotiate it freely.
We will do our best to answer your questions, but only after receiving the required pre‑payment.
Please do not send standard bank checks. We are protesting the banking system, for violating the holding in U.S. v. O’Dell, 160 F.2d 304 (6th Cir. 1947).
Thank you, and may God bless you abundantly.
/s/ Paul Andrew Mitchell
Paul Andrew Mitchell, B.A., M.S.
and qualified Criminal Investigator