Informational Handout
Based on the information in the
Get Informed section of this website, the Informational Handout was designed to be printed and copied inexpensively on a black-and-white printer or copier. Perfect for handing out at rallies, events, tea parties, or to incoming jury pools.

To download the PDF file, right-click the link and select "Download Linked File" from the menu.

Nullification Calling Cards
The business card-sized calling cards below are perfect for keeping in your wallet or purse to hand out to people you meet and talk to. Download the PDF file of the one you like, then get them printed by an online printer such as
Overnight Prints. Overnight Prints has reasonable prices starting at $1.98 plus shipping for 25 cards.

Download the PDF file by right-clicking the link and select "Download Linked File" from the menu.

How to Order Cards from OvernightPrints

  • Download your desired card design(s) from this page by right-clicking the link and selecting "Download".
  • Go to overnightprints.com
  • Click on "Business Cards"
  • Click on "Upload Your Design"
  • Click the "Choose File" for the front of the card, and select the file you downloaded in Step 1.
  • (optional) Add a second file for the back side
  • Click upload. Then approve the preview, select your quantity, and complete your order.

Other Resource Sources
The Fully Informed Jury Association has a collection of handouts, brochures, and other literature available for purchase.
Fully Informed Jury Association - Brochures & Publications

"It is not only [the juror's] right, but his duty...to find the verdict according to his own best understanding, judgment, and conscience, though in direct opposition to the direction of the court."

— John Adams, 1771


".....it is usual for the jurors to decide the fact, and to refer the law arising on it to the decision of the judges. But this division of the subject lies with their discretion only. And if the question relate to any point of public liberty, or if it be one of those in which the judges may be suspected of bias, the jury undertake to decide both law and fact."

— Thomas Jefferson,
"Notes on Virginia," 1782


"The jury has the power to bring a verdict in the teeth of both the law and the facts."

— Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes,
Horning v. District of Columbia, 1920


"Jurors should acquit, even against the judge's instruction...if exercising their judgement with discretion and honesty they have a clear conviction that the charge of the court is wrong."

— Alexander Hamilton, 1804

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