This, I hope, is about Law-abiding people 'entertaining' other Law-abiding people with the fancies and fallacies of statute 'law'. Let me be clear that I’m not referring to Common Law, but statute ‘law' and by-laws which have no jurisdiction over us, without our express consent. Statutes act like (pretend to be) law and have the form of Law, and they are referred to as Law by those who operate under them, but are without jurisdiction as pertains to humans unless you are a legal person working as an agent for, or performing a function for, the entity that created the statute.
"Ignorance of law is no excuse" is a maxim of Common Law, but what about ignorance of statutes? What of those who, out of their ignorance of real Law, apply statute ‘law' against those over whom these statutes have no jurisdiction? I think we need to hold them accountable. What do you think?
I'll try to keep these 'thoughts' brief, keeping to a single point. I'll write what I learn at the time and that may change as I gain insight. Many others are involved in the search for truth and I gain from reading their work.
I am not anti-government, rather, I believe that legitimate government can be useful—when it serves the people using corporations to do so—under us, not over us. Present federal and provincial governments are corporations serving other corporations using us—men and women—as their ATM's.
Legitimate government is under the authority of the people, not over us.
If anyone finds error in these 'entertaining' thoughts please teach me where I went wrong.
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Layers of Government
We've been conditioned to see the men/women filling roles in government as representing a level of authority over us.
This is wrong—in many ways.
In it's simplest form there are layers of government and they are all …
“The people cannot delegate to government the power to do anything which would be unlawful for them to do themselves.” – John Locke, "A Treatise Concerning Civil Government."
If a licence represents permission to do that which would otherwise be unlawful, then where did government get permission to issue licences?
First in Time, First in Line
"What is first is truest; and what comes first in time, is best in law." a maxim of law.
In complex oaths as quoted below, loyalty has been sworn to as many as three entities. If there is a conflict, which has …