I was talking to someone the other day with a Master’s Degree. They had no idea what “sovereignty” is. Perfect! That sums up education as concisely as possible.

“The citizen cannot complain, because he has voluntarily submitted himself [consented] to such a form of government. He owes allegiance to the two departments, so to speak, and within their respective spheres must pay the penalties which each exacts for disobedience to its laws. In return, he can demand protection from each within its own jurisdiction.

[United States v. Cruikshank, 92 U.S. 542 (1875), emphasis added]
Bill Thornton’s 8 hour talk: https://www.1215.org/lawnotes/lawnotes/lectures/sovereignty/index.html

5804 From one of the real heroes. This is a classic blend of humor and info for eyes that can see

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QQni-FmzQ5M

New Shit Has Come To Light

Intro : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gbIv7W7rhx4

http://privateworkshops.wordpress.com/freedom-divinity-empire-october-3rd-5th-w-neil-kramer-spencer-barclay-nate-walton/

Bouvier’s 1856


PROMULGATION
. The order given to cause a law to be executed, and to make it public it differs from publication. (q. v.) 1 Bl. Com. 45; Stat. 6 H. VI., c. 4.

Webster’s 1828

To publish; to make known by open declaration; as, to promulgate the secrets of a council.

Webster’s 1913
Declaration: The act of declaring, or publicly announcing; explicit asserting; undisguised token of a ground or side taken on any subject; proclamation; exposition; as, the declaration of an opinion; a declaration of war, etc.

Webster’s 1913
OPEN: Free to be used, enjoyed, visited, or the like; not private; public; unrestricted in use; as, an open library, museum, court, or other assembly; liable to the approach, trespass, or attack of any one; unprotected; exposed.

Webster’s 1913
Declaration: The act of declaring, or publicly announcing; explicit asserting; undisguised token of a ground or side taken on any subject; proclamation; exposition; as, the declaration of an opinion; a declaration of war, etc.

Webster’s 1913
Copyright: The right of an author or his assignee, under statute, to print and publish his literary or artistic work, exclusively of all other persons. This right may be had in maps, charts, engravings, plays, and musical compositions, as well as in books.

Webster’s 1828
Copyright: n. The sole right which an author has in his own original literary compositions; the exclusive right of an author to print, publish and vend his own literary works, for his own benefit; the like right in the hands of an assignee.

Black’s Second Page 144
In copyright law, the meaning of the term is more extensive than in popular usage, for it may include a pamphlet, a
magazine, a collection of blank forms, or a single sheet of music or of ordinary printing. U. S. v. Bennett, 24 Fed. Cas. 1,093

Black’s Second Page 270

COPYRIGHT. The right of literary property as recognized and sanctioned by positive law. A right granted by statute
to the author or originator of certain literary or artistic productions, whereby he is invested, for a limited period, with the
sole and exclusive privilege of multiplying copies of the same and publishing and selling . them. In re Rider, 16 R. I. 271,

An incorporeal right, being the exclusive privilege of printing, reprinting, selling, and publishing his own original work, which the law allows an author. Wharton. Copyright is the exclusive right of the owner of an. intellectual production to multiply and
dispose of copies; the sole right to the copyer to copy it. The word is used indifferently to signify the statutory and the common-law, right; or one right is sometimes called “copyright” after publication, or statutory copyright; the other copyright before publication, or common-law copyright. The word is also used synonymously with “literary property ;” thus, the
exclusive right of the owner publicly to read or exhibit a. work is often called “copyright.”
This is not strictly correct. Drone, Oopyr. 100.

DOUBT. The uncertainty which exists in relation to a fact, a proposition, or other thing; or it is an equipoise of the mind arising from an equality of contrary reasons. Ayl. Pand. 121.

The embarrassing position of a judge is that of being in doubt, and it is frequently the lot of the wisest and most enlightened to be in this condition, those who have little or no experience usually find no difficulty in deciding the most, problematical questions.

Do you want to know what the judge is thinking? Glean what afflicts him.

Ladies & gentleman, I give you latent ambiguity:

Those who already walk submissively will say there is no cause for alarm. But submissiveness is not our heritage. The First Amendment was designed to allow rebellion to remain as our heritage. The Constitution was designed to keep government off the backs of the people. The Bill of Rights was added to keep the precincts of belief and expression, of the press, of political and social activities free from surveillance. The Bill of Rights was designed to keep agents of government and official eavesdroppers away from assemblies of people. The aim was to allow men to be free and independent and to assert their rights against government. There can be no influence more paralyzing of that objective than Army surveillance. When an intelligence officer looks over every nonconformist’s shoulder in the library, or walks invisibly by his side in a picket line, or infiltrates his club, the America once extolled as the voice of liberty heard around the world no longer is cast in the image which Jefferson and Madison designed, but more in the Russian image.

Damn! I wish that I thought of that. I didn’t. William Orville Douglas whipped that up in 1972 as a dissenting opinion for the Laird v. Tatum, case (408 U.S. 1). In 1972, “the Russian image” was a reference to the specific ideology of the tyranny that controlled the people and not a deeply held popular view generally observed at the time.

When I say that I believe not only in the right of the people to rule, but in their duty to rule themselves and to refuse to submit to being ruled by others, I am not using a figure of speech, I am speaking of a vital issue which fundamentally affects our whole American life. I not merely admit but insist that in all government, and especially in popular government, there must be control; and, furthermore, that if control does not come from within it must come from without. Therefore it is essential that any people which engages in the difficult experiment of self-government should be able to practise self-control. There are peoples in the world which have proved by their lamentable experiences that they are not capable of this self-control; but I contend that the American people most emphatically are capable of it. I hold that in the long run, taken as a whole, our people can and will govern themselves a great deal better than any small set of men can govern them.

I’d like to take some credit for that quote too. But that came from the president of the U.S., March 28, 1912, at St. Louis, Mo.  He also said at Jamestown Exposition, April 26, 1907.:

“We of this mighty western Republic have to grapple with the dangers that spring from popular self-government tried on a scale incomparably vaster than ever before in the history of mankind, and from an abounding material prosperity greater also than anything which the world has hitherto seen. As regards the first set of dangers It behooves us to remember that men can never escape being governed. Either they must govern themselves or they must submit to being governed by others. If from lawlessness or fickleness, from folly or self-indulgence, they refuse to govern themselves, then most assuredly in the end they will have to be governed from the outside.” The question is – ‘governed how or by whom?’ As subject-citizen-debtor-slaves they must submit. They can prevent the need of government from without only by showing that they possess the power of government from within. A sovereign cannot make excuses for his failures; a sovereign must accept the responsibility for the exercise of the power that inheres in him; and where, as is true in our Republic, the people are sovereign, then the people must show a sober understanding and a sane and steadfast purpose if they are to preserve that orderly liberty upon which as a foundation every republic must rest.

New! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3kEpZWGgJks

http://b-townblog.com/2014/02/05/letter-why-it-is-legitimate-to-have-2-pitbulls-on-my-property-but-not-4-chickens/

http://www.inquisitr.com/1235774/michigan-loses-right-to-farm-this-week-a-farewell-to-backyard-chickens-and-beekeepers/

http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/05/13/fined-feeding-homeless_n_5316519.html?ncid=fcbklnkushpmg00000063

Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.