Accessing the grand jury...do you mean to bring charges at a grand jury that has been called by the court or form a grand jury of your own...I'm interested in learning more about how to do this.
The first. How to do it depends on what state you're in. Some states expressly forbid private citizens from talking to a grand jury, but I don't think New Hampshire is one of those. There are other factors. It might help to have a justice of the peace go along with you. I really don't know all the details, but it could be an example of improving justice by putting it in the hands of the victim or a private prosecutor, the way it used to be.
I'm afraid that we've been misled by those who have a vested interest in having us misled.
When the fifth amendment, which guaranteed that grand juries can never be abolished, was passed, the number of public prosecutors in the entire united states could be numbered on two hands. There were absolutley no prosecutors on the frontier. So who presented criminal complaints to grand juries? The citizens themselves. When a crime was committed against a person, a citizen, usually the victim himself, would present the criminal complaint directly to the grand jury to seek indictment, especially against public officials who committed crimes. This is the way it was done everywhere in the US until the beginning of the 20th century, but as those who crave power and control began to take conterol of our nation, the courts began to make rules to restrict citizen access to the grand jury. Barring citizen access didn't become common in the US until the middle of the 20th century at the same time that federal, state and local government began to routinely violate the constitution. What a coincidence.
The grand jury is not a part of the judicial branch of government. Only the grand jury can make rules as to how it will receive and hear complaints and witnesses. It is a totally independent and autonomous body of citizens who's only job is to review all criminal complaints to determine if there is probable cause to present those charges to the courts. An indictment is basically a statement that the grand jury agrees with the complaintant that a crime has probably occured and that the court can proceed to hear arguments to determine if the charges merit a trial. The grand jury was created to protect us from abusive government, including the courts. Any court rules that are intended to manage the grand jury process are not only invalid, but illegal. If the courts had the authority to manage the grand jury process, it would defeat the purpose for having grand juries in the first place. So screw the court's rules.
When our, or another person's, rights are violated, we have a duty to present these charges to the grand jury in the exact same way that the prosecutor does. After all, the prosecutor is simply presenting charges in exactly the same way that the citizens of this country did before there were any prosecutors. The existance of a paid prosecutor doesn't negate your duty to present criminal charges when a crime has been committed.
Now it's a sure bet that the black-robed criminals, called judges, don't want you presenting charges to the grand jury, because they know that if that happens, they'll be the ones most likely to be indicted. The prosecutor shares this sentiment, so they have cops guarding the entrance where the grand jury meets to prevent citizen access. You have to tell them that you have business with the grand jury and that they need to step aside. Refusal to do so is obstruction of justice. It just gets more fun from there.
Randy Kelton, a Texan, is a man who has done alot of field work in this area. He's been arrested four times by the cops for this very reason. Mr. Kelton follows a very specific process. On one occasion, he came to the city building to present a criminal complaint against a sheriff's deputy. He presented the complaint first to the cops, who refused to take the complaint. Then to the DA, who refused to take the complaint. At that point he was ordered to leave, but instead chose to seek out the district judge to present the complaint. At that point the cops arrested him on the false charge of assault. All four times he was arrested, the charges were immiediately dropped, because DA's don't like to explain that an arrest occured because a citizen refused to submit to obstruction of justice. Even the super-corrupt federal courts still tend to frown upon that kind of thing. It was too late for the DA's to avoid trouble, however, becasue Mr. Kelton file criminal complaints directly with the grand jury against the cops and DA along with the original complaint. Presenting a criminal complaint against the DA bars him and his associates from being in the grand jury room while you're presenting your complaints. Nifty.
There are many examples of official criminality which warrants criminal complaints. For example, you would file criminal charges against a cop for committing an unlawful arrest for recording in public. Against a cop who stopped you at a roadblock absent probable cause. Against the judge and DA for prosectuting and conducting a trial absent corpus delicti. Or for example, against the judge who made that court order barring recording in the court building. The judge lacked all jurisdiction to make any order at all, because he lacked a trial or any legal proceeding that would have granted him judicial authority to issue an order. Even if there was a court case to grant the judge judicial authority to issue an order, such orders can only apply to the parties of the case over which the judge presides. Dave Ridly can file a criminal complaint, not only against the judge who issued the illegal order, but also against the cop who arrested him, the judge who conducted the trial and the DA who prosecuted it. If a cop arrested you and didn't immediately take you to a have a hearing before a magistrate to determine if your arrest was lawful, but instead took you to jail to be booked as if you had already seen the magistrate, you can file criminal charges against the cop for aggravated kidnapping.