Foster Parents; Did you know? About due process.
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Today we are going to take a tour through Administrative Law (Ad Law), Administrative Agencies and answer questions that you may have about “due process”. We promised you truth, therefore we answer questions by presenting you facts. In order to understand due process we must look at the actions leading us to what is called due process
Our question; does Administrative Law bypass our due process rights under the Constitution of the United States?
We encourage you to take time to view the inserted video clip that mentions the lack of due process.
Administrative Law is not complicated although unique in several areas, one being that other courts are slow to intervene unless we can prove with convincing evidence that a government agency in an arbitrary, or is in violation of or operating outside a reasonable manner. There have been many cases where appearances or involvement of government agencies have clearly shown that they have no reason for acting in the manner that they are.
In the case of foster care agencies, this is most concerning. You see, as foster parents we are under the Administrative Law however, most foster parents are not made aware of this fact until they have an allegation. During the procedure of Administrative inquirys and/or hearings there are blatant violations of our Constitutional rights. Another thing that does not make sense in many chosen fields under Ad Law, the rights of those individuals who stand accused of violations in Ad Law are sometimes protected by a union, their union often intervene; as in teachers or nurses union, etc.
Now Let us look at the following stipulations;
The courts have interpreted the Fifth Amendment as a guarantee that Americans will have equal protection giving a clear cut, powerful group of individual rights whenever any of our citizens are accused of and/or charged with a criminal offense.
- Reality of what is found under due process;Miranda rights defined as Miranda v. Arizona384 U.S. 436 (1966), was a landmark 5–4 decision of the United States Supreme Court.
- The Miranda warning (also referred to as Miranda rights) is a warning that is required to be given by police in the United States to criminal suspects in police custody (or in a custodial interrogation) before they are interrogated to inform them about their constitutional rights. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Miranda_warning
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Go on to part 2