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Sunday, 8 March 2015

What they don't want to tell us!!

We live in a world that is governed by laws. People will say that things are "against the law" or "you have broken the law" but is the law one thing?
 The fact of the matter is really quite simple. There are two laws in play, right now as you sit reading this blog post. There is the Law of the Land (English Law or common law) and there is the Merchant Admiralty Law (Commercial Law). How possibly can the "law of the seas" be in action on the land, I hear you say..
Well it is a long and devious plot that has been going on for thousands (yes thousands) of years and in its simplest terms is all a play on words.. 
for commercial law, that includes, Acts of Parliament and Statutes, to take "jurisdiction" one of two things are required. 
or a Contract.
(Or of course if you break the divine law of "Cause no Harm" then you deserve to have a book thrown at you)
Here's where the deceit comes in.. The words that are used in regard to "legality" (commercial law) do not always mean what you might think and we, the people, are quite literally enslaved to the commercial system, through our birth certificates. 

In an attempt to understand this fraud, i have spent some time studying a legal dictionary for the true definition of the words associated with our birth certificates.
We are told by our government that we “must” get a birth certificate. Which btw is Crown Copyright…. checkout .gov about birth certificates..
Here is the definition of birth certificate, from Black's law Dictionary.

Birth Certificate. A “formal” document that records a person's birthdate, birthplace, and parentage.

formal, adj. (14c)
1. “Pertaining” to or following established “proceduralrules, customs, and practices.
2.  Ceremonial.
 (Pertain, vb. To relate to; to concern.)  (procedural law. 1896 The rules that prescribe the steps for having a right or duty judicially enforced, as opposed to the law that defines the specific rights or duties themselves. Also termed adjective law. Cf. SUBSTANTIVE LAW. [Cases: Statutes (;::J242.]) 

may, vb. (bef. 12c) 1. To be permitted to <the plaintiff may close>.
2. To be a possibility <we may win on appeal>. Cf. CAN.
3. Loosely, is required to; shall; must <if two or more defendants are jointly indicted, any defendant
who so requests may be tried separately>. _ In dozens of cases, courts have held may to be synonymous with shall or must, usu. in an effort to effectuate legislative intent. [Cases: Statutes

So we "may get a birth certificate and it is not against the "law" to not do so.. It is a trick and it is a fraud.

Is legal lawful??
Blacks law dictionary
legal, adj. (lSc) 1. Of or relating to law; falling within the province of law <pro bono legal services>.
2. Established, required, or permitted by law; LAWFUL <it is legal to carry a concealed handgun in some states>.
3. Of or relating to law as opposed to equity. [Cases: Action C=>21.J
lawful, adj. (13c) Not contrary to law; permitted by law <the police officer conducted a lawful search of the premises>. See LEGAL.

In a courtroom you enter into a "legal" jurisdiction and the court is based on assumptions. We all have a legal status, (again through the birth certificate) a persona and you are immediately considered the trustee of your affairs. This is where you need to be aware of your dominion and act as the Executor and Sole Beneficiary of your affairs. 

dominion. (l4c) 1. Control; possession <dominion over the car>
 2. Sovereignty <dominion over the nation>.

Whenever you enter a court of a legal matter, enter in "propria persona" and be aware of your inalienable rights
inalienable, adj. (l7c) Not transferable or assignable

propria persona (proh-pree-Ol p;>r-soh-nOl), adj. & adv. [Latin] In his own person; PRO SE. -Sometimes shortened to pro per. Abbr. p.p. [Cases: Attorney and Client (;.-::>62.]status. (I7c) 1. A person's legal condition, whether personal or proprietary;( proprietary power. See power coupled with an interest. public power. A power vested in a person as an agent or instrument of the functions of the state. -Public powers comprise the various forms of legislative, judicial, and executive authority. [Cases: Officers and Public Employees <8=> 103.] )      the sum total of a person's legal rights, duties, liabilities, and other legal relations, or any particular group of them separately considered <the status of a landowner>.
2. A person's legal condition regarding personal rights but excluding proprietary relations <the status of a father> <the status of a wife>
 3. A person's capacities and incapacities, as opposed to other elements of personal status <the status of minors>
. 4. A person's legal condition insofar as it is imposed by the law without the person's consent, as opposed to a condition that the person has acquired by agreement {the status of a slave}.
"By the status (or standing) of a person is meant the position that he holds with reference to the rights which are recognized and maintained by the law -in other words, his capacity for the exercise and enjoyment of legal rights." James Hadley, Introduction to Roman Law 106 (1881).
"The word 'status' itself originally signified nothing more than the position of a person before the law. Therefore, every person (except slaves, who were not regarded as persons, for legal purposes) had a status. But, as a result of the modern tendency towards legal equality formerly noticed, differences of status became less and less frequent, and the importance of the subject has greatly diminished, with the result that the term status is now used, at any rate in English Law, in connection only with those comparatively few classes of persons in the community who, by reason of their conspicuous differences from normal persons, and the fact that by no decision of their own can they get rid of these differences, require separate consideration in an account of the law. But professional or even political differences do not amount to status; thus peers, physicians, clergymen of the established Church, and many other classes of persons, are not regarded as the subjects of status, because the legal differences which distinguish them from other persons, though substantial, are not enough to make them legally abnormal. And landowners, merchants, manufacturers, and wage-earners are not subjects of the Law of Status, though the last-named are, as the result of recent legislation, tending to approach that position." Edward Jenks, The Book of English Law 109 (P.B. Fairest ed., 6th ed. 1967). status, law of. See LAW OF STATUS. 

 The birth certificate is not you it is an artificial person that happens to have the same name as you. To understand what this means you need to first understand capitis deminutio.. this is basically the capitalization of all or part of your name on the birth certificate. This is the artificial is the artificial person that a court will try to attach to a natural being YOU!!

"Capitis deminutio" is the destruction of the 'caput' or legal personality. Capitis deminutio, so to speak, wipes out the former individual and puts a new one in his place, and between the old and the new individual there is, legally speaking, nothing in common. A juristic personality (legal fiction) may be thus destroyed in one of three ways:
(1) by loss of the status libertatis. This is the capitis deminutio maxima;
(2) by loss of the status civitatis. This is the capitis deminutio media (magna);
(3) by severance from the agnatic family. This entails capitis deminutio minima." Rudolph Sohm, The Institutes: A Textbook of the History and System of Roman
Private Law 178-79 Uames Crawford Ledlie trans., 3d ed. 1907).

"So far as legal theory is concerned, a person is any being whom the law regards as capable of rights and duties. Any being that is so capable is a person, whether a human being or not, and no being that is not so capable is a person, even though he be a man. Persons are the substances of which rights and duties are the attributes. It is only in this respect that persons possess juridical significance, and this is the exclusive point of view from which personality receives legal recognition." John Salmond, Jurisprudence 318 (Glanville L Williams ed., 10th ed. 1947).

artificial person. (17c) An entity, such as a corporation, created by law and given certain legal rights and duties of a human being; a being, real or imaginary, who for the purpose of legal reasoning is treated more or less as a human being .• An entity is a person for purposes of the Due Process and Equal Protection Clauses but is not a citizen for purposes of the Privileges and Immunities Clauses in Article IV § 2 and in the Fourteenth Amendment -Also termed fictitious person; juristic person; juridical person; legal person; moral person. Cf. LEGAL ENTITY. [Cases: Corporations (::::;> 1.1(2).]
persona (pdr-soh-nd), n. [Latin] Roman law. A person; an individual human being.
persona designata (pdr-soh-nd dez-ig-nay-td). [Latin]
A person considered as an individual (esp. in a legal action) rather than as a member ofa class.
persona dignior (pdr-soh-nd dig-nee-or). [Latin] Hist. The more worthy or respectable person; the more fitting person.
persona ficta (pdr-soh-nd fik-td). [Latin "false mask"] Hist. A fictional person, such as a corporation.
"But units other than individual men can be thought of as capable of acts, or of rights and liabilities: such are Corporations and even Hereditates lacentes. Accordingly the way is clear to apply the name of person to these also. The mediaeval lawyers did so, but as they regarded Corporations as endowed with personality by a sort of creative act of the State, and received from the Roman lawyers the conception of the hereditas iacens as representing the persona of the deceased rather than as itself being a person, they called these things Personae Fictae, an expression not used by the Romans." WW. Buckland, Elementary Principles of the Roman Private Law 16 (1912).

And just so any reader that gets this far, here are all the jurisdictions listed in Black's Law Dictionary!!

juris (joor-is), adj. [Latin]!.
1.       Of law.
2.       Of right.
juris divini (di-vI-m). Roman law. Of divine right; subject to divine law. -The phrase appeared in reference to churches or to religious items that could not be privately sold.
juris positivii. Of positive law.
juris privati (pri-vay-tI). Of private right; relating to private property or private law.
juris publici (p~b-li-Sl). Of public right; relating to common or public use, or to public law.
juriscenter (joor-;;l-sen-t<lr or joor-;;l-sen-t"r), n. Conflict of laws. The jurisdiction that is most appropriately considered a couple's domestic centre of gravity for matrimonial purposes. [Cases: Divorce <>:::2; Marriage 3.]
jurisconsult (joor-is-kon-s<llt or -k;m-s~lt). One who is learned in the law, esp. in civil or international law; JURIST.
jurisdictio contentiosa (joor-is-dik-shee-oh k<'ln-tenshee-oh-s3). [Latin] Roman law. Contentious as opposed to voluntary jurisdiction. See contentious jurisdiction (1) under JURISDICTION.
jurisdictio emanata (joor-is-dik-shee-oh em-a-nay-t<l). [Law Latin "a jurisdiction emanating from the court"] Hist. A court's inherent jurisdiction, esp. to punish a contemner. See CONTEMNER.
jurisdictio in consentientes (joor-is-dik-shee-oh in k<lnsen-shee-en-teez). [Law Latin "jurisdiction over parties by virtue oftheir consent"] Scots law. Consensual jurisdiction. See consent jurisdiction under JURISDICTION.
jurisdiction, n. (14c)
1. A government's general power to exercise authority over all persons and things within its territory; esp., a state's power to create interests that will be recognized under common-law principles as valid in other states <New Jersey's jurisdiction>. [Cases: States C=>1.]
 2. A court's power to decide a case or issue a decree <the constitutional grant of federal-question
jurisdiction>. -Also termed (in sense 2) competent jurisdiction.; (in both senses) coram judice. [Cases: Courts C-=>3; Federal Courts C=>3.1, 161.]
"Rules of jurisdiction in a sense speak from a position outside the court system and prescribe the authority of the courts within the system. They are to a large extent constitutional rules. The provisions of the U.S. Constitution specify the outer limits of the subject-matter jurisdiction of the federal courts and authorize Congress, within those limits, to establish by statute the organization and jurisdiction of the federal courts. Thus, Article III of the Constitution defines the judicial power of the United States to include cases arising under federal law and cases between parties of diverse state citizenship as well as other categories. The U.S. Constitution, particularly the Due Process Clause, also establishes limits on the jurisdiction of the state courts. These due process limitations traditionally operate in two areas: jurisdiction of the subject matter and jurisdiction over persons. Within each state, the court system is established by state constitutional provisions or by a combination of such provisions and implementing legislation, which together define the authority of the various courts Within the system." Fleming James Jr., Geoffrey C. Hazard Jr. & John leubsdorf. Civil Procedure § 2.1, at 55 (5th ed. 2001). jurisdiction
3. A geographic area within which political or judicial authority may be exercised <the accused fled to another jurisdiction>.
4. A political or judicial subdivision within such an area <other jurisdictions have decided the issue differently>. Cf. VENUE.
jurisdictional, adj. agency jurisdiction. The regulatory or adjudicative power of a government administrative agency over a subject matter or matters. [Cases: Administrative Law and Procedure ~303,447.]
ancillary jurisdiction. (1835) A court's jurisdiction to adjudicate claims and proceedings related to a claim that is properly before the court. • For example, if a plaintiff brings a lawsuit in federal court based on a federal question (such as a claim under Title VII), the defendant may assert a counterclaim over which the court would not otherwise have jurisdiction (such as a state-law claim of stealing company property). The concept of ancillary jurisdiction has now been codified, along with the concept of pendent jurisdiction, in the supplemental-jurisdiction statute. 28 USCA § 1367. See supplemental jurisdiction. Cf. pendent jurisdiction. [Cases: Admiralty ~1(3); Courts ~27, 201; Equity ~35; Federal Courts ~20.]
anomalous jurisdiction. (1864)
1. Jurisdiction that is not granted to a court by statute, but that is inherent in the court's authority to govern lawyers and other officers of the court, such as the power to issue a pre-indictment order suppressing illegally seized property. [Cases: Criminal Law ~394.5(1); Federal Courts ~7;Searches and Seizures ~84.]
2. An appellate court's provisional jurisdiction to review the denial of a motion to intervene in a lower-court case, so that if the court finds that the denial was correct, then its jurisdiction disappears -and it must dismiss the appeal for want of jurisdiction -because an order denying a motion to intervene is not a final, appealable order. See ANOMALOUS-JURISDICTION RULE. [Cases: Federal Courts ~555.]

appellate jurisdiction. (18c) The power of a court to review and revise a lower court's decision.
• For example, U.S. Const. art. III, § 2 vests appellate jurisdiction in the Supreme Court, while 28 USCA §§ 1291-1295 grant appellate jurisdiction to lower federal courts of appeals. Cf. original jurisdiction. [Cases: Appeal and Error ~17; Courts ~203-209; Federal Courts ~541.]
arising-in jurisdiction. A bankruptcy court's jurisdiction over issues relating to the administration of the bankruptcy estate, and matters that occur only in a bankruptcy case. 28 USCA §§ 157, 1334. [Cases: Bankruptcy ~2043-2063.]
assistant jurisdiction. The incidental aid provided by an equity court to a court of law when justice requires both legal and equitable processes and remedies. Also termed auxiliary jurisdiction.
common-law jurisdiction.
1. A place where the legal system derives fundamentally from the English common-law system <England, the United States, Australia, and other common-law jurisdictions>.
 2. A court's jurisdiction to try such cases as were recognizable under the English common law <in the absence of a controlling statute, the court exercised common law jurisdiction over those claims>. complete jurisdiction. A court's power to decide matters presented to it and to enforce its decisions. [Cases: Admiralty ~5(3); Courts ~1; Equity ~ 39.]
concurrent jurisdiction. (l7c)
1. Jurisdiction that might be exercised simultaneously by more than one court over the same subject matter and within the same territory, a litigant having the right to choose the court in which to file the action. [Cases: Admiralty ~1(1); Courts ~472,489, 510; Federal Courts ~1131.]
2. Jurisdiction shared by two or more states, esp. over the physical boundaries (such as rivers or other bodies of water) between them. -Also termed coordinate jurisdiction; overlapping jurisdiction. Cf. exclusive jurisdiction. "In several cases, two States divided by a river exercise concurrent jurisdiction over the river, no matter where the inter·state boundary may be; in some cases by the Ordinance of 1787 for organizing Territories northwest of the Ohio River, in some cases by Acts of Congress organizing Territories or admitting States, and in some cases by agreements between the States concerned." 1Joseph H. Beale, A Treatise on the Conflict of Laws § 44.3, at 279 (1935).
consent jurisdiction. (1855) Jurisdiction that parties have agreed to, either by accord, by contract, or by general appearance
• Parties may not, by agreement, confer subject-matter jurisdiction on a federal court that would not otherwise have it. [Cases: Courts ~ 22.]
contentious jurisdiction.
1. A court's jurisdiction exercised over disputed matters.
2. Eccles. law. The branch of ecclesiastical-court jurisdiction that deals with contested proceedings.
continuing jurisdiction. (1855) A court's power to retain jurisdiction over a matter after entering a judgment, allowing the court to modify its previous rulings or orders. See CONTINUING-JURISDICTION DOCTRINE. [Cases: Courts ~30; Federal Courts ~26.1.]
coordinate jurisdiction. See concurrent jurisdiction.
criminal jurisdiction. (16c) A court's power to hear criminal cases. [Cases: Criminal Law ~83.]
default jurisdiction. Family law. In a child-custody matter, jurisdiction conferred when it is in the best interests of the child and either
 (1) there is no other basis for jurisdiction under the Uniform Child Custody Jurisdiction Act or the Parental Kidnapping Prevention Act, or
(2) when another state has declined jurisdiction in favour of default jurisdiction.

• Jurisdiction is rarely based on default because either home-state jurisdiction or significant-connection jurisdiction almost always applies, or else emergency jurisdiction is invoked. Default jurisdiction arises only if none of those three applies, or a state with jurisdiction on any of those bases declines to exercise it and default jurisdiction serves the best interests of the child. [Cases: Child Custody C=>730, 731.]

research the law of the sea and it will start you on a journey to enlightenment!!