Cool, I'm a judge!>Snow White: Doc wins
I won't pretend to be knowledgeable on matters of state, but taxing some people because some other people were being pissy don't sound right to me.>The Three Little Pigs: Blacky wins
If you see someone dead and murdering them is wrong, you don't go "oh they're dead, might as well harvest them!". This is without getting into whether Bigsby actually didn't kill them or not.>The Emperor's New Clothes: Villena wins
Now we're getting to where neither option is fully "right".
I'd suggest putting out a bounty for Reitzel. Other than that, going by the laws of the land, conning the king into making a fool out of himself is grounds for lese majeste, and is punishable by death.>Cinderella: Tremaine wins
I mean neither side is providing any concrete evidence, so we're just falling back on what the inheritance law should say. Besides, the only thing Cinderella is losing out on here is face, and if the two sisters are as horrible as she says, they'll be erased by their husbands before long.>The Boy Who Cried Wolf: George Lincoln wins
Blaming the townspeople for not being prepared for your theft doesn't even qualify as grasping at straws.>The Princess and the Pea: Al-Nadirah wins
Eh, if you're admitting that you made a test specifically to reject the bride rather than to test her, I'd say such a test was made in bad faith. All's fair in love and war, and this is apparently both.>The Pied Piper of Hamelin: Malicia wins
I mean if he had come before he murdered the children, he would've gotten everything he wanted and more. Failing to go through your contract is nothing compared to unlawful murder. Then again, this is a fea court, so I can see why such ideas could seem alien.>Hansel and Gretel: Gretel wins
Hansel said "our" later additions. It was also their joint effort to loot the witch's book. I'm not really familiar enough with trademark law, so I'll just go with my gut feeling.