Robert Sudy is a seasoned researcher of pseudolaw theory, having been involved with the movement on social media in Australia for more than a decade. The mythology behind most pseudlaw concepts is extremely peculiar, and understanding the concepts requires journey into the conspiratorial and demon-haunted mystical shadow world of the online community.

Robert’s personal journey into the “Freeman Delusion” begins with himself being firmly convinced of several pseudolaw “common law” arguments, passing on the information to others online for several years, and applying the strategies in driving and several other matters. After New South Wales Magistrate David Heilpern patiently took the time to comprehensively reject all the arguments contended in his final judgment, Robert’s search for a hint of legal merit in the theories gathered momentum.

Armed with a thorough understanding of the concepts theorised, he took the “devil’s advocate” approach through 9 years of online debates with some of the most prominent leaders in the movement, both in Australia and overseas. He concurrently researched how the individual arguments were rejected previously in the higher courts, and dividing legal fact from pseudolaw fiction, slowly debunked the fundamentals one by one. The conclusions reached in his journey are compiled in this comprehensive analysis of hundreds of separate and yet connected pseudolaw theories, citing thousands of references, from cases in the federal and higher state courts in Australia and overseas, the associated domestic provisions in legislation, and other reputable legal sources around the world.

While concepts like the “strawman” have been referred to by the courts as “Litigation Poison”, this analysis is ultimately a call to reason for all involved in perpetuating these internet myths, that ultimately can only cause harm and loss to those gullible enough to act upon the information. If people attempt to apply these legally unintelligible pseudolaw concepts in serious matters before the courts, this damage can unfortunately include incarceration, broken families, severe financial hardship, psychiatric detention, and loss of homes.

When stripped bare of any alleged association or applicability to law, the pseudolaw doctrine stands naked as the political movement it really is. Although it contains anarchist elements, the ideals expressed are purely political, not legal, and ultimately, the law courts are not the venue for political change.

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23 July 2023 flashback: arguing with Heather Ann Tucci-Jarraf, creator of the US-based pseudolaw group “One Peoples Public Trust” a decade ago on this day, 23 July 2013.

After two years of recuperating expenses, all memberships, log in’s and paywalls have now been completely removed from the Freeman Delusion website, and it has been restored to free public access as an archive. I am limiting updates, but feel free to have a look around unrestricted. If you find something you like, you’re welcome to drop a coin in the Honesty Box

I am publishing a range of various texts taking in subject matter individually, complete with links to documents available on the website data base.


(Part 1) Australian Pseudolaw Argumentation

A 10-page draft version of a new text, titled Australian Pseudolaw Argumentation, was released in January 2023, which is a brief overview, as opposed to explaining the nuances of the 100 most commonly used individual pseudolaw motifs, which are characterised and grouped into a larger indicia or species of pseudo legal thought, with nearly 100 hyperlinks to pdf documents addressing individual pseudolaw motifs. This downloadable document also serves as a handy index to the many separate reference materials.

Expanding on this 10-page text, in July 2023 all of the 100 reference documents were compiled as one 580-page document, with the former hyperlinks taking you to that page of the document.

(Part 2) The Evolution of the Pseudolaw Phenomenon

(Part 3) Case Law Archives

(Part 4) More Resources

More individuals documents will be added here.