CHALLENGES IN COURT BEFORE PROCEEDINGS START
These statements and questions can be directed to the judge, forhimself, the prosecuting attorney and state witnesses, such as police,etc., and to each one, individually. Not all of these need be made, sostate those with which you are most comfortable. If both you and youropposition, including the judge(
), fully understand the very serious,lawful positions and Constitutional(
)implications of the statements andquestions, usually, only the first one is needed for Constitutional
justice to be served.
When the judge asks if the parties are ready to proceed, we say,
“No,not just yet, sir (or madam),
a few matters I need to clarify beforewe begin.”
Then we make the statements we think most appropriate.1.A.
For the record then;
You and the prosecutor, or Plaintiff(s)attorney, have taken oaths of office to support and uphold theConstitution for the united States of America and that of this state. Isthat correct?
(If you are corrected by a court officer to say/mean Constitution “
” as opposed to the word “
” theUnited States of America, then you may want to ask; “Then you've taken an oath to uphold theConstitution as a corporate Charter of 1871, rather than the “Original Organic Constitution of 1787?”)
Pursuant to your oaths, you are required to abide by thoseoaths, in the performance of your official duties, including those beforethis Honorable Court. Is that correct?Note
: If the judge, or the prosecuting attorney or other state witnesses say“no”, then, obviously, they must be disqualified and/or removed from the bench, position or impeached as witnesses, along with their testimonies, for obvious reasons. This answer is evidence that the one who answered “no”will not abide by his oath in the performance of his official duties, therefore, by his own answer, his oath is meaningless to him. He is a traitor and adanger to the American People, and must be removed from power.
(Note: This does consider the TWO (2) constitutions, the “Original Organic Constitution for theUnited States of America, dated 1789, AND the corporate charter constitution titled “Constitution of the United States”, dated 1871, a.k.a. Act of 1871 – you should be specific as to which one an oathhas been sworn to. – by: Phil Daniels)
All those who have taken oaths are required to answer “yes”. Thisanswer is consistent with the requirements under the oath, the bond which binds the oath and requirements of the Constitutions. A “yes” answer meansthat ALL actions taken by the public servant, PAST, PRESENT AND