This is the place for questions, Robt. Welcome to the forums! You could post at our Jeep Wrangler forum, however, this will do. There are some generic, useful concerns here...
RareCJ8 posed a basic concern, that the fuel filter must be installed with the flow in the correct direction. It must also be the correct filter for your YJ Wrangler's fuel system, MPI/EFI requires a fuel filter with a specific pressure rating. If the filter is aftermarket, make sure the part number is a direct replacement for the Mopar OE filter.
Your fuel injection system should operate near a maximum of 39 PSI. This is with the vacuum line disconnected to the fuel regulator at the injection rail and the engine idling. Connect the vacuum line, and pressure with the engine idling should be 31 PSI. The difference is for cranking pressure while starting the engine. Maximum pressure at the injection rail, under any circumstances, should always be less than 45 PSI.
Warning: The maximum dead headed pressure from your 1992 YJ fuel pump is around 75 PSI and should not be tested for more than two seconds. Use extreme care with gasoline under this high pressure, wear protective goggles and keep gasoline away from hot spots!
The regulator on your two-pipe MPI/EFI system returns excess fuel to the tank. If there is a restriction in the return line, fuel pressure would be high, and if the regulator is defective, that could cause a restriction. I'd be more inclined to think return line restriction; these regulators seldom stick shut, more often they hang open.
A pressure check of the fuel pressure can be readily done with the proper gauge at the Schrader valve on the fuel rail (at the engine). This valve is easy to spot on the fuel rail, it looks like a metal valve stem for a wheel/tire. You might want to check the pressure to see if that could be causing your fuel leak.
I copied a view of the fuel lines and filter for your '92 YJ Wrangler. You can review the illustrations and parts to see whether something is out of sorts with your system. The hoses must be in top shape and have high pressure EFI gasoline rating.
Clamps should be EFI grade. I like the European style with the overlapping band and a screw/nut tightening provision. You can specify these clamps at NAPA and elsewhere, they are commonly known as EFI fuel hose grade. Your fuel hoses at the filter should be rated well in excess of 50 PSI, the higher rating, the safer.
Here is a PDF with illustrations and part numbers for your fuel lines and filter. You can zoom-in for details and Mopar part numbers. Your model is a Wrangler "YJ":
1992 YJ Wrangler Fuel Filter and Lines Diagram.pdf 73.67KB
Try the fuel pressure test at the fuel rail. Make sure your fuel filter and lines to the regulator are not restricted and that fuel flows readily. (Please observe my warning about high pressure and gasoline!)...Make sure the return line is not restricted and that it dumps excess fuel into the tank.
You can get an inexpensive fuel test gauge kit from Harbor Freight and others. If you plan to make a career out of fuel pressure testing, you'll want a better grade test gauge.