Crime & Punishment

Services & Information

Crime & Punishment

The White House has 3 separate courts which allow for the prosecution of members for violation of laws. These are the District Court, Supreme Court and the Court of Appeals.



Employees should report a crime when they have witnessed it being committed. Offenses can be reported to the Executive Office of the President, the Department of Justice or any 6iC+ member of the White House.

While crimes can be punished through the courts, it may also be possible for crimes to be punished using strikes, warnings, dismissals and demotions without a ruling from a court of law. These punishments can also be issued by a court of law.



White House law sets out various offenses for different things. Each offense is classified as either A, B, C or D. These offenses are usually set into statute law, or if missing, then the default is Class B.


Your rights and the law

All members are entitled to certain rights, the right to submit to court a case, right to qualified and certified legal counsel, the right to a fair trial, the right to presumption of innocence, the right to free speech. freedom of expression, freedom of regligion, freedom of equality, freedom of equality and more.



As previously mentioned, defendants in a court case have the right to presumption of innocence, which means they will be considered innocent until a court of law rules them guilty. In order to successfully prosecute a person, evidence of a breach of the law must be present during the trial.

Screenshots are the main source of evidence within the White House. Clicking the Acceptable Evidence link on the right will show you what is required of evidence.