Updated: May 25, 2021
Sec. 85. (1) A person who, with the intent to cause cruel or extreme physical or mental pain and suffering, inflicts great bodily injury or severe mental pain or suffering upon another person within his or her custody or physical control commits torture and is guilty of a felony punishable by imprisonment for life or any term of years. (2) As used in this section: (a) “Cruel” means brutal, inhuman, sadistic, or that which torments.
(When family court conceals your kids from you for several days if not years.)
(When protection services take your kids, but you have no criminal charges.)
(Sells custody of a child to an abusive parent instead of protecting.) (b) “Custody or physical control” means the forcible restriction of a person’s movements or forcible confinement of the person so as to interfere with that person’s liberty, without that person’s consent or without lawful authority.
(Concealing your children from you to make you "behave" in court.) (c) “Great bodily injury” means either of the following: (i) Serious impairment of a body function as that term is defined in section 58c of the Michigan vehicle code, 1949 PA 300, MCL 257.58c.
(Diagnosed with PTSD) (ii) One or more of the following conditions: internal injury, poisoning, serious burns or scalding, severe cuts, or multiple puncture wounds.
(Judge gives custody to a parent who physicaly or sexualy abuse the child.) (d) “Severe mental pain or suffering” means a mental injury that results in a substantial alteration of mental func-tioning that is manifested in a visibly demonstrable manner caused by or resulting from any of the following: (i) The intentional infliction or threatened infliction of great bodily injury.
(When they give an abusive parent custody.)
(Threaten to put you in jail because the judge sees you as not cooperating iith abuser.)
(Threatens to place your child juvenile detention for not wanting to go to an abusive parents home for visitation.) (ii) The administration or application, or threatened administration or application, of mind-altering substances or other procedures calculated to disrupt the senses or the personality.
(Places your child on medication you do not agree with.)
(False diagnosis by a court appointed psychologist.)
(iii) The threat of imminent death.
(Giving a father who has physically abused a child custody.) (iv) The threat that another person will imminently be subjected to death, great bodily injury, or the administration or application of mind-altering substances or other procedures calculated to disrupt the senses or personality.
(Giving an abusive parent unsupervised visitations or custody.)
(The judge signing a Personal Protection Order (PPO) then giving that parent custody.) (3) Proof that a victim suffered pain is not an element of the crime under this section.
(Proof that one party worked with another to scheme a person out of money or custody is.) (4) A conviction or sentence under this section does not preclude (To prevent someone from doing something.) a conviction or sentence for a violation of any other law of this state arising from the same transaction.
Section 2340A of Title 18, United States Code, prohibits torture committed by public officials under color of law against persons within the public official's custody or control. Torture is defined to include acts specifically intended to inflict severe physical or mental pain or suffering. (It does not include such pain or suffering incidental to lawful sanctions.) The statute applies only to acts of torture committed outside the United States. There is Federal extraterritorial jurisdiction over such acts whenever the perpetrator is a national of the United States or the alleged offender is found within the United States, irrespective of the nationality of the victim or the alleged offender.
If you would like to add to the list any thing your judge has done to you that was torture, please email us at Info@TortureTraumaTherapy.com. Let us know what sections of law and what was done.