Fraud Upon the Court
Fraud upon the court is committed when a representative of the court – mediators, evaluators, administrators, special appointees, lawyers, judges, referees, guardian ad litem, parenting time expeditors and rule 114 neutrals – fraudulently present facts to the court that interfere with a just and equitable decision making process. This is an extremely serious crime, and so in dire opposition to the definition of justice that this crime is not subject to any statute of limitations.
Kenner v. C.I.R., 387 F.3d 689 (1968); 7 Moore's Federal Practice, 2d ed., p. 512, ¶ 60.23 defines this crime as one that prevents the court from working in an impartial manner. A similar case, Bullock v. United States, 763 F.2d 1115, 1121 (10th Cir. 1985) held that this kind of fraud is aimed at how the justice system works and is not a fraud between parties, etc. It is deliberately intended to influence the system and the judge and the impartial rendering of a judgment. In other words, the just functioning of the court has been corrupted by fraud upon the court.