"Contrary to popular belief, the 13th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution did not end slavery: it nationalized the practice. Only the state can now own people. This can be seen in all kinds of governmental practices. From the power to tax a person’s earnings, to the compulsory schooling of children, to military or jury duty conscription, to what you may/may not put into your body, to whether you may commit suicide, and numerous other political controls over what you mistakenly consider to be “your” person, the state insists upon the same control over you that a cattle rancher has over his livestock, and for the same reasons. Lest you think that government officials have any doubts about this, consider the dissenting opinion of Justice Harlan, in the 1905 U.S. Supreme Court case Lochner v. New York, a case that struck down a state statute limiting the number of hours employees could work in a bakery. Work for more than the maximum hours allowed by the statute could, Harlan stated, “endanger the health and shorten the lives of the workmen, thereby diminishing their physical and mental capacity to serve the state and to provide for those dependent upon them” (emphasis added)"
Many people ask me to try to sue the state to stop it from harming their families, or to get paid for the damage it did to their families, by kidnapping their children or other awful things. The problem is that the state believes itself to be "sovereign", meaning it is above being sued.
Plus - and think about this - Do you think that the state will allow its own court to destroy itself. The answer is "no". You can't use the tools of the state to win against the state.