Mission Statement

Connie Brauer and Vic Harris

Connie Brauer and Vic Harris

We are parents who have been tortured in the courts for the last 19 years.

We are founders of this movement to have all Canadians’ civil rights enforced  by the courts.

Our Mission Statement

  1. Every person’s GUARANTEED Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms must be upheld in the Courts. Everyone, anywhere, anytime must have the right to sue the government for violations of Charter Rights. If the right to sue is denied that is a violation of Sect. 24.1 Enforcement of the Charter.
  2. Sect. 24. (1) Anyone whose rights or freedoms, as guaranteed by this Charter, have been infringed or denied may apply to a court of competent jurisdiction to obtain such remedy  as the court considers appropriate and just  in the circumstances.
  3. Compensation, costs and damages must accompany the judgment. People whose rights have been violated deserve compensation in a quick and efficient manner. Judgment to contain not only compensation, costs  and damages but a written method of collecting this judgment. Interest charges to be 19% (same as credit cards) and payment to be specified and enforced by the courts.
  4. We have the right to sue anyone who harms us by  apply for and receiving an unfair advantage over Canadians in court. That would be custodial parents who are systematically awarded all benefits, rewards, requests, custody, access and child support at the expense of the other parent who is denied all rights and benefits to their own biological  or adopted children.
  5. Courts, judges and politicians to held accountable for bias, discrimination, prejudice, incompetence, destruction, torture, alienation, theft, fraud, extortion and conspiracy, corruption and anything else that they do to harm competent parents and spouses.
  6. Immediately restore parental rights in the courts. Equal shared parenting to be the automatic default of any divorce.
  7. Sole custody is viewed as parent and child abuse and only to be used in very limited circumstances. Today it is the default.
  8. Children’s Aid Apprehension application can only succeed if a parent(s) is charged and convicted of child abuse. Currently CAS applications are rubber stamped by judges.
  9. Canadians are not here to provide profit for judges and lawyers.
  10. Canadians must have parental rights to raise their children as they see fit without court interference and without invasion of the parents privacy and scrutiny of every parenting style.
  11. Canadians have the right to freedom and liberty.
  12. Citizens’ panel to be  implemented to receive complaints against judges and politicians. Panel to have the authority to make amends and reforms, quickly.

You are invited to join now.

Connie Brauer and Victor Harris

1061 Mines Rd.


Falmouth, NS B0P 1L0


Phone and Fax :  902.798.5267

To join, send an email to:

Email: occupythecourts@eastlink.ca


Recent Posts

“Terry, you realize that no matter what legislation is passed, the battle for the children and on how long an ex-husband must pay spousal support is over only when an ex-wife says it’s over…. so Good Luck….!”


I apologize for this somewhat lengthy comment of mine but the information contained therein can be reproduced and utilized by any member of our group, with my full permission, in order to further our quest for real justice and equality (which are non-existent at this time) for all of our children, and for all the members of our families. I sincerely hope that it helps all of you.
In October of 2006 I wrote to Michael Bryant, the Ontario Attorney General and my two letters to him are inserted as Items 2 and 3 below. Item 1 is Bryant’s response and personally I believe that it should have been written on some ‘other form of paper’.
However, we all know that many people will often talk absolute nonsense just to keep their jobs while they stash away outlandish financial profits from their self-serving deeds. Anyway, I’ll let you be the judge on Bryant’s comments but he cannot fool me.
I have also attached below other correspondence from former Prime Ministers and other MPs and they are listed as Items 4 (Irwin Cotler), 5 (Stephen Harper), 6 (Vic Toews), 7 (Stephen Harper Leadership Campaign Office -Meredith should have used ‘spell-check’), 8 (Former PM Joe Clark), 9 (Dennis Mills) and 10 (Former PM Jean Chrétien).
Responses which I have on file from former PM Tony Blair’s office in the UK are the same old stuff and it is abundantly clear to me that these letter-writers must be employed by both the Canadian and the UK governments for the same purpose.
Countless lawyers, judges and Members of Parliament continue to laugh at both us and those poor souls who have committed suicide out of sheer exasperation after losing everything that they had, including their hope for change……..
I have met only a couple of MPs, MPPs and Senators over the past 25 years whom I actually liked because of their honesty. The rest were a bunch of jerks who emulated so many judges and lawyers, continuously filling their pockets with our hard earned cash while our children and grandchildren are left to die, often in poverty, and/or requiring medical help for deplorable and untreatable mental illnesses which have resulted from the years of unnecessary fierce acrimony, and purposely generated hatred in our court-rooms.
It’s really outrageous and shameful since we live in a country that continually brags to all the other countries in our world about how wonderful Canada is when it comes to ‘equality’ and ‘justice’ but the real truth is, neither of these exist.
A couple of MPs and MPPs did whisper in my ear (off the record) saying, “Terry, you realize that no matter what legislation is passed, the battle for the children and on how long an ex-husband must pay spousal support is over only when an ex-wife says it’s over…. so Good Luck….!”
I wish to add of course that there are some cases where good mothers have also been treated in a shocking manner.
Doesn’t all of this quagmire give you that “warm fuzzy feeling”?
Due to my shocking experiences of having dealt with the ‘family’ courts over the past 25 years, and knowing the high divorce rate statistics, my sad message to single men who are contemplating marriage now is quite simple.
I say to them, “If every other plane crashed, would you fly?
P.S. Bryant’s link in his e-mail no longer works but this one might help: http://www.e-laws.gov.on.ca/navigation?file=home
and Canada Court Watch can be found at:
Attorney General Procureur general
McMurtry-Scott Building Edifice McMurtry-Scott
720 Bay Street 720, rue Bay
11th Floor 11 etage
Toronto ON M5G 2K1 Toronto ON M5G 2K1
Tel: 416-326-4000 Tel: 416-326-4000
Fax: 416-326-4016 Telec: 416-326-4016
Jan 24, 2007 Our Reference #: M06-08582
Mr. Terry Lear
PO Box 22004
300 Coxwell Avenue
Toronto, ON
M4L 3B6
Dear Mr. Lear:
Thank you for your hand-delivered e-mails dated October 15, 2006 and November 13, 2006, concerning the operation of family law and the court system in Ontario.
I am committed to a family justice system that treats all participants fairly and which operates in the best interests of any children involved. I believe that Ontario’s family courts consistently meet this standard. As I am sure you understand, family law is a complex area within which the needs of many different individuals must be met.
In response to your query as to my support for legislation which would promote equal parenting, I would draw your attention to a current provision in the Children’s Law Reform Act which states at section 20.(1) that “Except as otherwise provided in this Part, the father and the mother of a child are equally entitled to custody of the child.” This statute is available online at:
In your e-mail, you also express concern about the duration of spousal support payments. In determining the amount and duration, if any, of support, the court is required to consider the needs of the dependent spouse in the context of all of the circumstances of both of the spouses. This is done without any consideration of gender. In ordering support, the court seeks to recognize the spouse’s contribution to the relationship and the economic consequences of the relationship for the spouse; share the economic burden of child support equitably; make fair provision to assist the spouse to become able to contribute to his or her own support; and relieve financial hardship if this has not been done by orders providing for the division of property.
I appreciate that you have concerns about the outcomes of some specific judicial proceedings. However, it is a principle of our democratic system of government that the judiciary be free from government influence. This freedom is necessary to ensure a fair and impartial legal system. As such, neither I , nor my officials, may comment on a specific legal case or court order.
Complaints about the conduct of a judge of the Ontario Court of Justice should be directed in writing to the Ontario Judicial Council. The Council has the authority to investigate complaints against provincially-appointed judges. You may contact the Judicial Council at:
The Ontario Judicial Council
PO Box 914
Adelaide Street Postal Station
31 Adelaide Street East
Toronto, ON M5C 2K3
Fax: (416)327-2339
In relation to your concerns about the operation of Children’s Aid Societies, I would encourage you to contact the Honourable Mary Anne Chambers, Minister of Children and Youth Services, as this issue falls under the mandate of the Ministry of Children and Youth Services. Minister Chambers may be contacted at:
Ministry of Children and Youth Services
14th Floor
56 Wellesley Street West
Toronto, ON
M5S 2S3
Fax: 416-325-5191
I very much appreciate the time you have taken to share your concerns about Ontario’s family law system. Please be assured that your comments will be forwarded to those in the Ministry responsible for family law in Ontario.
Once again, thank you for writing.
Yours truly
Michael Bryant
Attorney General
c: The Honourable Mary Anne Chambers, Minister of Children and Youth Services
—– Original Message —–

Sent: Monday, November 13, 2006 12:40 PM
Dear Minister,
I have not yet received any response from you regarding my e-mail (inserted below) dated October 15, 2006.
How do you propose to deal with both the past and present multitude of complaints identified in the Canada Court Watch web-site?
When responding, would you please also answer the following questions:

1. Would you support legislation for “Equal Parenting” as in “50/50 Joint Physical Custody” of Children with both good parents after separation and divorce?

2. Ex-Husbands are constantly discriminated against in “Family” court and ordered to pay spousal support INDEFINITELY. Will you support legislation to end indefinite spousal support? How many years of spousal support, absolute maximum [and not in any way connected to child support] would you recommend for a marriage that lasted 18 years?


3. Do you support the elimination of hatred against Men via the Internet? Please see:




 4. Do you support any move to eliminate the constant reckless Anti-Male Bias in the Divorce Courts?

I look forward to receiving your answers prior to November 30, 2006.
Yours sincerely
—– Original Message —–

Sent: Sunday, October 15, 2006 11:10 AM
Dear Minister,
On September 25th., 2006, I attended a Canada Court Watch meeting in Burlington, Ontario.
The Chairperson was The Most Reverend Dorian A. Baxter, Lord, Archbishop of Yorke. The Guest Speaker was Mr. David Witzel.
I was more than horrified to learn at this meeting of the completely unacceptable “Day-to-Day” operations of the CAS and the shocking Justice system related cases spanning many decades.
Why has this been allowed to happen, and continue on, without any corrective action by our Provincial Government?
I urge you to immediately read the information supplied at the Canada Court Watch web-site identified as follows:
Based on the information supplied in this web-site, I believe there is no alternative but to order an immediate Public Inquiry into the operations of the CAS and the Justice system, commencing with those cases identified in the Canada Court Watch web-site.
To avoid either corruption and/or bias, it is recommended that an independent body of people should be selected to investigate and report on their findings to the Canadian public.
Would you please respond to me by e-mail prior to October 31, 2006, to advise me of what action you are planning to take personally regarding this extremely serious matter?
Yours sincerely


Minister of Justice Ministre de la Justice
and Attorney General of Canada et procurer general du Canada
The Honourable / L’honorable Irwin Cotler, P.C., O.C., M.P./c.p., o.c., depute
Ottawa, Canada K1A 0H8
May 12, 2004
Mr. Terry Lear
P.O. Box 22004
300 Coxwell Avenue
Toronto, Ontario M4L 3B6
Dear Mr. Lear:
Thank you for your correspondence regarding your concerns about family law. Your member of Parliament, Mr. Dennis Mills, has also written to me on your behalf.
I sympathize with the difficult situations that arise as a result of family separation or divorce, particularly when children are involved. However, I hope that you will understand that as Minister of Justice and Attorney General of Canada, I am not in a position to help resolve individual legal matters, nor am I able to comment on or otherwise become involved in individual cases. Similarly, neither departmental officials nor members of my staff can provide legal advice to private individuals.
The breakdown of a family often gives rise to complex and emotionally charged situations. Determining parenting arrangements is among the most painful and contentious issues in any divorce proceeding, and I sympathize with the distress experienced by all parties involved in such cases. The best interests of the children, as the most vulnerable parties, must be the primary concern in deciding matters relating to parenting arrangements and child support.
Please be assured that the Government of Canada recognizes the important social role of the family justice system in Canada. In 2002, the Government announced the Child-centred Family Justice Strategy, part of our continuing commitment to help parents focus on the needs of their children following separation and divorce. As you may be aware, one of the components of the Strategy, a Divorce Act reform bill, had not been adopted when parliament was prorogued on November 12, 2003. The Government will determine how and when it wishes to deal with these reforms in Parliament.
Promoting positive outcomes for children and their families during separation or divorce is a continuing priority for this government, and I would like to assure you that the views of all Canadians will be taken into consideration on this important issue.
In your correspondence, you recommend a presumption of shared parenting after separation or divorce. The Government recognizes the benefit to the child of developing and maintaining meaningful relationships with both parents. However, the Government does not support any legal presumptions regarding parenting arrangements because we believe that every child is different and has different needs. Instead, we encourage both parents and the courts to make flexible parenting arrangements that are tailored to their child’s best interests, without imposing one type of arrangement on every child.
Grandparents and other members of an extended family often play a valuable role in children’s lives. The Government of Canada recognizes that these relationships are important and believes that they are a factor that should be considered in determining parenting arrangements. However, we need to remember that the main purpose of the Divorce Act is to address issues directly related to divorce. For this reason, the Act requires that non-spouses obtain the leave of the court to apply for time with a child. This is in keeping with the important objective of building a less adversarial justice system.
As Minister of Justice, I am committed to providing gender equality before the law. Gender-based analysis is an integral part of our overall approach to developing policy, programs and legislation. This may be most evident in relation to family law, where the distinct circumstances of men, women, and their children are not just considered, but rather provide the context for deliberations. That being said, the best interests of the child remain the core principle of family law.
The current Divorce Act directs the court to make decisions on parenting arrangements based only on the best interests of the children. In this regard, I want to assure you that custody and access may be awarded to either parent in making this determination.
Your correspondence raises the issue of spousal support. Spousal support is an extremely complex subject; many factors are considered in the determination of spousal support, including the length of the marriage, each spouse’s role in the marriage, and the parents’ obligation to support a child of the marriage. The Department of Justice Canada has asked Professor Carol Rogerson of the University of Toronto and Professor Rollie Thompson of Dalhousie University to lead a discussion on the feasibility of voluntary spousal support guidelines. The goal of the informal guidelines would be to reduce the amount of uncertainty and conflict that currently exists in this area.
I would like to emphasize that this project is in its very early stages. It may be that spousal support guidelines, even on a purely informal, voluntary basis, are not possible because of the number of factors involved in arriving at an amount of spousal support and period of time during which it is to be paid. Still, I hope that this project and discussions with family lawyers and mediators on the problems involved in determining spousal support may provide divorcing spouses with greater guidance.
I am committed, as Minister of Justice, to promoting positive outcomes for children and their families during separation or divorce. The Child-centred Family Justice Strategy reflects the important social role of the family justice system. I believe it will result in an improved, less adversarial system that will have important benefits for children and their families, as well as long-term benefits for Canadian society.
Thank you again for sharing your concerns.
Yours sincerely
Irwin Cotler
c.c.: Mr. Dennis Mills, M.P.
Toronto – Danforth
March 31, 2004
Terry Lear
PO Box 22004, 300 Coxwell Avenue
Toronto, ON M4L 3B6
Dear Terry Lear:
Thank you for your letter of February 26 regarding revising the Divorce Act. I would like to take this opportunity to respond to your concerns.
As you may know, the Conservative Party of Canada is in the midst of a renewed policy development process. We have just completed the first step in this process with the release of our interim policy document. This document is a melding of those policy areas where the Canadian Alliance and the federal Progressive Conservatives had agreement. Unfortunately, this policy document does not include a position on family-related issues like divorce and shared parenting. This policy is still under review.
A final review of policies will be carried out at a convention with duly elected delegates from all ridings. To be adopted at a first convention, policies will have to be approved under the double majority formula (a majority of delegates voting and a majority of delegates from a majority of provinces). I would therefore encourage you to follow the policy development process of our new party, especially as it pertains to the issues raised in your letter.
Should you have any further questions or concerns about this matter, I would encourage you to contact our Justice critic, M.P. Vic Toews. You may reach Mr. Toews by writing to him in care of the House of Commons, Ottawa, Ontario, K1A 0A6.
Thank you once again for taking the time to write.
Stephen Harper, M.P.
Leader of the Opposition
Leader of the Conservative Party of Canada


Minister of Justice Ministre de la Justice
and Attorney General of Canada et procurer general du Canada
The Honourable / L’honorable Vic Toews, P.C., Q.C., M.P./c.p., c.r., depute
Ottawa, Canada K1A 0H8
August 28, 2006
Mr. Terry Lear

300 Coxwell Avenue

P.O. Box 22604
Toronto ON M4L 3B6
Dear Mr. Lear:
Thank you for your correspondence regarding your concerns about the family justice system.
I sympathize with the difficult situations that may arise as a result of separation or divorce, particularly when children are involved. The breakdown of a family often gives rise to complex and emotionally charged situations, and determining parenting and support arrangements can be painful and contentious issues in any divorce proceeding.
I intend to carefully study the report of the Special Joint Committee on Custody and Access, For the Sake of the Children, as well as to engage in discussions with my provincial, territorial and Cabinet colleagues on Divorce Act reform.
As you are likely aware, many aspects of family law fall under provincial and territorial jurisdiction, and the Government will work with the provinces and territories with a view to resolving the many complex issues that arise both during and after family breakdown.
Thank you again for writing.
Yours sincerely,
Vic Toews


—– Original Message —–

Sent: Friday, March 19, 2004 3:46 PM
Subject: Response from Harper Campaign
Dear Terry:
To begin with, I apologize profusely for the tradiness of my reply. With regards to your question on the issue shared parenting, Stephen Harper is a strong proponent of Conservative MP Jay Hill’s private member’s bill the purpose of which is to ensure that courts grant custody of a child of the marriage to both spoues unless there exisits evidence that to do so would not be in the best interests of the child.
I hope that this answer addresses your concern.

I would like to thank you for taking the time to write Mr. Harper’s campaign.


Meredith McDonald

Volunteer Correspondence Secretary,

Stephen Harper Leadership Campaign

—– Original Message —–

Sent: Tuesday, November 12, 2002 2:50 PM
Dear Mr. Lear,
Thank you for your e-mail. I appreciate your taking the time and the effort to write to me and share your story. I was sorry to read of the difficulties that you have been experiencing.
  I am extremely concerned about the way this government has handled the consultations on proposed amendments to the 32-year old Divorce Act. It is troubling that a parliamentary report, created by a 23 member Special Joint Committee of both the House of Commons and the Senate, representing every party, could be allowed to languish for four years. The government’s ignoring of the report, For the Sake of the Children, shows a disturbing lack of respect for Parliament, a trend that is evident among many of the current government’s ministers.

The needs of children must be the most important guide for all involved. If the new Minister is committed to creating positive outcomes for children, action is required. This government prefers to hold endless consultations instead of taking much needed actions to improve the situation of children and families facing divorce and separation.

After three years of ongoing consultations, the Minister stated that any custody and access changes would be minimal at most. It is very troubling that this government has so easily ignored its own commitment, made in the Throne Speech in January 2001, to introduce changes. This reversal has prompted even Liberal Members of Parliament to voice their concerns.

If this government believes that the report created by the Special Joint Committee is flawed, then the Minister must take steps to table draft legislation with his own vision, so that it can be openly discussed and debated.

Thank you again for your correspondence.

Best wishes,

Joe Clark



—– Original Message —–

Sent: Tuesday, March 02, 2004 1:23 PM
Dear Mr. Lear
Thank you for your letter and excellent questions.
Have you sent this to the Minister of Justice? Because they are the ones who change these laws. If you have not sent your letter to them, may I do so with a covering letter of support from myself?
Let me know.


—– Original Message —–

From: “Prime Minister/Premier ministre” <pm@pm.gc.ca>
Cc: “Martin Cauchon” <mcu@justice.gc.ca>
Sent: Wednesday, June 25, 2003 8:17 AM
Subject: Family law-20

Dear Terry Lear:

On behalf of the Right Honourable Jean Chrétien, I would like to thank you for your recent e-mail.

Please be assured that your comments have been noted and that they will receive due consideration from the Minister, who has already received a copy of your correspondence.

L.A. Lavell
Executive Correspondence Officer
Agent de correspondance
de la haute direction

Reply via web post Reply to sender Reply to group Start a New Topic Messages in this topic (12)
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