Quote Quoting grantyium
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Is there more to "Due Process of Law" than just being heard, under the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendments to the U.S. Constitution? Relating to criminal proceedings. Is there more to "Due Process of Law" than just a notice, and an opportunity to be heard, in a criminal case?
There's a lot more to the due process clause. It essentially deals with fairness in the legal process. The problem is that it's so vague that it's not always clear when it applies. Determining when a fundamental right exists that would be protected by the due process clause is a typical role of the United States Supreme Court, so you definitely have the type of issue that they review.

The problem is that it's hard to tell exactly what you're claiming as a fundamental right that needs protecting. What right do you think you hold that was unfairly violated? If you can't articulate the right that the court failed to protect in your traffic case, then it's unlikely that any court will entertain your case for review. Because you've already had your case heard by two courts, it might be too late to attempt to restate your argument. It's also a bit of a weird situation because it sounds like you actually won your case. Typically you would make these kinds of claims after a loss.

If you're serious about taking this to the Supreme Court, you should consult a lawyer. If you actually have a case, it probably wouldn't be difficult to find a lawyer or even a law firm that is willing to help you for little cost. Law Firms love being able to claim that they have litigated cases in front of the U.S. Supreme Court because it brings in business.

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Quote Quoting jk
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You need to learn a few things. Start with learning how to spell certiorari.
I bet even Gideon misspelled certiorari.