I have collected details of the number of links to family law decisions that I have published each year since 2013, the year before the publication of the guidelines. The idea is that if more people read the judgments, they will understand better why family courts make their decisions and act as they do. Of course, 2019 isn’t over yet, but at the time I’m writing this report, this year I’ve made links to 333 convictions in family law. In a different life, I collect almost all published family law judgments that are freely accessible on the internet and that offer links to those judgments to anyone who is interested in them. However, I do not see any real evidence that the publication of other judgments has had an important impact on the public understanding of family courts. As you can see, the guidelines have had an immediate effect, increasing the number of sentences published from 476 in 2013 to 734 in 2014 and to a maximum of 773 in 2015. Last week’s events have once again shown that the judgments are not read out by the courts, not even by the highest court in the country, not even by those who should read them. Since then, however, the enthusiasm for transparency in the judiciary has decreased significantly and the number of judgments published at or below the pre-trial level has increased. On 16 January 2014, Sir James Munby, then President of the Family Affairs Division, issued anOpinion on Transparency’. An average “corrupt family court” is very unlikely to read a family statement to a conspiracy theorist. I’m sure the family courts suspect at least as many people as they did five years ago. Suddenly, the public would realize that the courts are not secret or irresponsible and that they have worked in the interests of those affected by their decisions, especially children. Stowe Family Law LLP has been approved and is regulated by the Law Enforcement Authority. Stowe Family Law LLP is registered in the Trade Register, ref.