Rules of Procedure
1. The Court will decide whether to consider a case based on a Petition filed with the Chief Justice or the Clerk & Marshal. The Court has complete discretion over whether to accept a case. The court will not consider cases involving legislative procedure; it is not the court's job to interpret rules of order.
2. A petitioner shall submit a Petition on a form provided by the Court. The petition shall set forth the name of the petitioner(s), the name of the respondent(s), a brief summary of the case and the relief desired. A petitioner must have a direct and particular interest in the issue.
3. A petitioner shall attempt to deliver a copy of the petition to the other party(ies) in the case. If the petitioner is unable to obtain a signed receipt from another party, the Clerk & Marshal or his appointed officers shall deliver a copy of the petition. The Clerk & Marshal isn't required to obtain a signature for receipt.
4. With the concurrence of three judges, the Court may (a) deny the petition, (b) grant the petition, (c) require written arguments from both sides by a deadline set in the order, (d) set a time for oral arguments, including the amount of time for each side to deliver its case or (e) some combination of the above or any other action the Court deems appropriate.
5. All decisions of the Court are final.