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Titles of Nobility

Never address a judge as "Your Honor" because under Article I, Section 9 of the Constitution it states, "No Title of Nobility shall be granted by the United States: And no Person holding any Office of Profit or Trust under them, shall, without the Consent of the Congress, accept of any present, Emolument, Office, or Title, of any kind whatever, from any King, Prince or foreign State." To do so would be to give the judge power over you when in a court of law everyone is equal as stated in the beginning of the second paragraph of the Declaration of Independence.

It is also inappropriate to refer to a judge as "Sir" or "Madam/Ma'am" in a Court of Law. Sir comes from the word Sire which is a Title of Nobility and also means, "The male parent of you." The word Sir also refers to a Knight which is also a Title of Nobility. Madam/Ma'am comes from the phrase "My Dame" and refers to a woman of rank or authority and is also the female owner or manager of a brothel. To use the words Sir, Madam, or Ma'am in reference to a judge is to subordinate yourself to being under them.

Nobility is technically a station in society that is had simply by being born into the right family. The class of persons, well-characterized by the aristocracy of Great Britain, were considered to be higher in status and power because of the family name. A title of nobility indicated that status, where a person was a king, queen, prince, princess, count, countess, duke, duchess, baron, or baroness; these titles were granted by the monarch at some point in the family history and passed from parent to child. The Framers wished to ensure that no such system of heredity developed in the United States and specifically prohibited any state or the federal government from granting any title of nobility.

If you are not in an Article 3 Court then you need to get the judge's full name on the record because you will be holding the judge as well as all of the other Officers of the Court PERSONALLY responsible for their actions against you. So use the judge's full name WITHOUT the word "judge" when ever you refer to them.

[Reference: You will find these definitions in all English dictionaries.]