This action might not be possible to undo. Are you sure you want to continue?
information in this letter. YOU have the ability to understand the present law and past law, the Constitution. That's right!...I'm saying the Constitution is past tense, as a restri tive do ument on Congress. I do not ma!e this statement lightly and I an prove it. The Constitution was a ommer ial ompa t between states, giving the federal government limited powers. The "ill of #ights was meant not as our sour e of rights, but as further limitations on the federal government. Our fore$fathers saw the potential for danger in the U. %. Constitution. To insure the Constitution was not presumed to be our sour e of rights, the &'th (mendment was added. I will use a )uote from Thomas *efferson, +ebruary &,, &-.&, where he )uotes the &'th (mendment... /I onsider the foundation of the Constitution as laid on this ground0 That /all powers not delegated to the United %tates, by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the %tates, are reserved to the %tates or to the people./ To ta!e a single step beyond the boundaries thus spe ially drawn around the powers of Congress, is to ta!e possession of a boundless field of power, no longer sus eptible of any definition./ The reated United %tates government annot define the rights of their reator, the (meri an people. Three forms of law were granted to the Constitution, ommon law, e)uity 1 ontra t law2 and (dmiralty law. 3a h had their own 4urisdi tion and purpose. The first issue I want to over is the United %tates flag. Obviously from !nown history our flag did not have a yellow fringe bordering three sides. The United %tates did not start putting flags with a yellow fringe on them in government buildings and publi buildings until &.,.. Of ourse the )uestion you would as! yourself0 why did it hange and are there any legal meanings behind this5 Oh yes! +irst the appearan e of our flag is defined in Title 6 se . &. U.%.C.. /The flag of the United %tates shall be thirteen hori7ontal stripes, alternate red and white0 and the union of the flag shall be forty$eight stars, white in a blue field./18ote $ of ourse when new states are admitted new stars are added.2 ( foot note was added on page &&&9 of the same se tion whi h says: /;la ing of fringe on the national flag, the dimensions of the flag, and arrangement of the stars are matters of detail not ontrolled by statute, but within the dis retion of the ;resident as Commander$In$Chief of the (rmy and 8avy./ $ &.<,, 96 Op.(tty.=en. 6>9.
The president as military ommander an add a yellow fringe to our flag. ?hen would this be done5 @uring a time of war. ?hy5 ( flag with a fringe is an ensign, a military flag. #ead the following. /;ursuant to U.%.C. Chapter &, <, and 90 3Ae utive Order 8o. &'>96, (ugust <&, &.,., <6 +.#. B>B,, a military flag is a flag that resembles the regular flag of the United %tates, eA ept that it has a Y3CCO? +#I8=3, bordered on three sides. The ;resident of the United states designates this deviation from the regular flag, by eAe utive order, and in his apa ity as CODD(8@3#$I8$CEI3+ of the (rmed for es./ +rom the 8ational 3n y lopedia, Folume 6: /+lag, an emblem of a nation0 usually made of loth and flown from a staff. +rom a military standpoint flags are of two general lasses, those flown from stationary masts over army posts, and those arried by troops in formation. The former are referred to by the general name flags. The latter are alled olors when arried by dismounted troops. Colors and %tandards are more nearly s)uare than flags and are made of sil! with a !notted +ringe of Yellow on three sides...........use of the flag. The most general and appropriate use of the flag is as a symbol of authority and power./ The reason I started with the Flag issue is e!ause it is so easy to gras"# The $ain "ro le$ I ha%e with the yellow &ringe is that y its use our Constitutional Re"u li! is no $ore# Our syste$ o& law was !hanged without the "u li!'s (nowledge# It was (e"t se!ret# This is &raud# The A$eri!an "eo"le were allowed to elie%e this was )ust a de!oration# *e!ause the law !hanged &ro$ Co$$on Law +,od's Law- to Ad$iralty Law +the (ings law- your status also
!hanged &ro$ so%ereign to su )e!t# Fro$
eing a le to own "ro"erty +allodial title- to not owning "ro"erty +tenet on the land-# I& you thin( you own your "ro"erty. sto" "aying ta/es. it will e ta(en under the "ri0e law# /The ultimate ownership of all property is in the state0 individual so$ alled Gownership' is only by virtue of government, i.e., law, amounting to a mere user0 and use must be in a ordan e with law and subordinate to the ne essities of the %tate./ $ %enate @o ument 8o. 69, /Contra ts payable in =old/ written in &.99. "y our allowing to let these military flags fly, the (meri an people have admitted our defeat and loss of status. #ead on, you'll see what I mean. #emember the Constitution re ogni7es three forms of law, being governed by the Caw of the +lag is (dmiralty law. I will over this in a minute, the following is a definition of the legal term Caw of the +lag.
/...The agen y of the master is devolved upon him by the law of the flag. The same law that onfers his authority as ertains its limits, and the flag at the mast$head is noti e to all the world of the eAtent of su h power to bind the owners or freighters by his a t. The foreigner who deals with this agent has noti e of that law, and, if he be bound by it, there is not in4usti e. Eis noti e is the national flag whi h is hoisted on every sea and under whi h the master sails into every port, and every ir umstan e that onne ts him with the vessel isolates that vessel in the eyes of the world, and demonstrates his relation to the owners and freighters as their agent for a spe ifi purpose and with power well defined under the national maritime law./ $ "ouvier's Caw @i tionary, &.&6. @on't be thrown by the fa t they are tal!ing about the sea, and that it doesn't apply to land, I will prove to you that (dmiralty law has ome on land. 8eAt a ourt ase: /;ursuant to the /Caw of the +lag/, a military flag does result in 4urisdi tional impli ation when flown. The ;laintiff ites the following: /Under what is alled international law, the law of the flag, a shipowner who sends his vessel into a foreign port gives noti e by his flag to all who enter into ontra ts with the shipmaster that he intends the law of the flag to regulate those ontra ts with the shipmaster that he either submit to its operation or not ontra t with him or his agent at all./ $ #uhstrat v. ;eople, ,- 8.3. 6&, 6,, &>, ICC. &99, 6. C#( &>&, -B (D. ?hen you wal! into a ourt and see this flag you are put on noti e that you are in a (dmiralty Court and that the !ing is in ontrol. (lso, if there is a !ing the people are no longer sovereign. You're probably saying this is the most in redible thing I have ever heard. YOU have read the proof, it will stand up in ourt. "ut wait, there is more, you probably would say, how ould this happen5 Eere's how. (dmiralty law is for the sea, maritime law govern's ontra ts between parties that trade over the sea. ?ell, that's what our fore$fathers intended. Eowever, in &>6, Congress passed an a t saying (dmiralty law ould ome on land. The bill may be tra ed in Cong. =lobe, <>th Cong., <d. %ess. 69, 9<', 9<>, 99-, 96,1&>66$6,2, no opposition to the ( t is reported. Congress held a ommittee on this sub4e t in &>,' and they said: /The ommittee also alluded to /the great for e/ of /the great onstitutional )uestion as to the power of Congress to eAtend maritime 4urisdi tion beyond the ground o upied by it at the adoption of the Constitution..../ $ Ibid. E.#. #ep. 8o. -< 9&st Cong., &st %ess. < 1&>,'2 It was up to the %upreme Court to stop Congress and say 8O! The Constitution did not give you that power, nor was it intended. "ut no, the ourts began a long train of abuses, here are some eA erpts from a few ourt ases.
/This power is as eAtensive upon land as upon water. The Constitution ma!es no distin tion in that respe t. (nd if the admiralty 4urisdi tion, in matters of ontra t and tort whi h the ourts of the United %tates may lawfully eAer ise on the high seas, an be eAtended to the la!es under the power to regulate ommer e, it an with the same propriety and upon the same onstru tion, be eAtended to ontra ts and torts on land when the ommer e is between different %tates. (nd it may embra e also the vehi les and persons engaged in arrying it on 1my note $ remember what the law of the flag said when you re eive benefits from the !ing.2 It would be in the power of Congress to onfer admiralty 4urisdi tion upon its ourts, over the ars engaged in transporting passengers or mer handise from one %tate to another, and over the persons engaged in ondu ting them, and deny to the parties the trial by 4ury. 8ow the 4udi ial power in ases of admiralty and maritime 4urisdi tion, has never been supposed to eAtend to ontra ts made on land and to be eAe uted on land. "ut if the power of regulating ommer e an be made the foundation of 4urisdi tion in its ourts, and a new and eAtended admiralty 4urisdi tion beyond its heretofore !nown and admitted limits, may be reated on water under that authority, the same reason would 4ustify the same eAer ise of power on land./ $$ ;ropeller =enessee Chief et al. v. +it7hugh et al. &< Eow. 669 1U.%. &>,&2 (nd all the way ba !, before the U.%. Constitution *ohn (dams tal!ing about his state's Constitution, said: /8eAt to revenue 1taAes2 itself, the late eAtensions of the 4urisdi tion of the admiralty are our greatest grievan e. The (meri an Courts of (dmiralty seem to be forming by degrees into a system that is to overturn our Constitution and to deprive us of our best inheritan e, the laws of the land. It would be thought in 3ngland a dangerous innovation if the trial, of any matter on land was given to the admiralty./ $$ *a !son v. Dagnolia, <' Eow. <.B 9&,, 96< 1U.%. &>,<2 This began the most dangerous pre edent of all the Insular Cases. This is where Congress too! a boundless field of power. ?hen legislating for the states, they are bound by the Constitution, when legislating for their insular possessions they are not restri ted in any way by the Constitution. #ead the following )uote from the Earvard law review of (D3#IC(8 I8%. CO. v. 9,B "(C3% O+ COTTO8, <B U.%. ,&&, ,6B 1&><>2, relative to our insular possessions: /These ourts, then, are not onstitutional ourts in whi h the 4udi ial power onferred by the Constitution on the general government an be deposited. They are in apable of re eiving it. They are legislative ourts, reated in virtue of the general right of sovereignty whi h eAists in the
government, or in virtue of that lause whi h enables Congress to ma!e all needful rules and regulations respe ting the territory belonging to the united %tates. The 4urisdi tion with whi h they are invested is not a part of that 4udi ial power whi h is onferred in the third arti le of the Constitution, but is onferred by Congress in the eAe ution of those general powers whi h that body possesses over the territories of the United %tates./ $$ Earvard Caw #eview, Our 8ew ;ossessions. page 6>&. Eere are some Court ases that ma!e it even learer: /...HTIhe United %tates may a )uire territory by on)uest or by treaty, and may govern it through the eAer ise of the power of Congress onferred by %e tion 9 of (rti le IF of the Constitution.../ /In eAer ising this power, Congress is not sub4e t to the same onstitutional limitations, as when it is legislating for the United %tates. ...(nd in general the guaranties of the Constitution, save as they are limitations upon the eAer ise of eAe utive and legislative power when eAerted for or over our insular possessions, eAtend to them only as Congress, in the eAer ise of its legislative power over territory belonging to the United %tates, has made those guarantees appli able./ $$ Eooven J (llison J Co. vs 3vatt, 9<6 U.%. B,< 1&.6,2 /The idea prevails with some indeed, it found eApression in arguments at the bar that we have in this ountry substantially or pra ti ally two national governments0 one to be maintained under the Constitution, with all its restri tions0 the other to be maintained by Congress outside and independently of that instrument, by eAer ising su h powers as other nations of the earth are a ustomed to eAer ise./ /I ta!e leave to say that if the prin iples thus announ ed should ever re eive the san tion of a ma4ority of this ourt, a radi al and mis hievous hange in our system of government will be the result. ?e will, in that event, pass from the era of onstitutional liberty guarded and prote ted by a written onstitution into an era of legislative absolutism./ /It will be an evil day for (meri an liberty if the theory of a government outside of the supreme law of the land finds lodgment in our onstitutional 4urispruden e. 8o higher duty rests upon this ourt than to eAert its full authority to prevent all violation of the prin iples of the onstitution./ $$ @ownes vs "idwell, &>< U.%. <66 1&.'&2 These a tions allowed (dmiralty law to ome on land. If you will remember the definition of the Caw of the +lag. ?hen you re eive benefits or enter into ontra ts with the !ing you ome under his law whi h is (dmiralty law. (nd what is a result of your onne tion with the !ing5 ( loss of your %overeign status. Our ignoran e of the
law is no eA use. I'll give you an eAample, something you deal with everyday. Cet's say you get a seat belt ti !et. ?hat law did you violate5 #emember the Constitution re ogni7es three forms of law. ?as it ommon law5 ?ho was the in4ured party5 8o one. %o it ould not have been ommon law even though here, the %tate of 8. C. has made hapter <' of the Dotor Fehi le ode arry ommon law penalties, 4ail time. This was the only thing they ould do to over up the 4urisdi tion they were operating in. ?as it 3)uity law5 8o, there is no ontra t in dispute, driving is a privilege granted by the !ing. If it were a ontra t the UCC would apply, and it doesn't. In a ontra t both parties have e)ual rights. In a privilege, you do as you are told or the privilege is revo!ed. ?ell guess what, there is only one form of law left, admiralty. (s! yourself when did li enses begin to be re)uired5 &.99. (ll distri t ourts are admiralty ourts, see the *udi iary ( t of &->.. /It is only with the eAtent of powers possessed by the distri t ourts, a ting as instan e ourts of admiralty, we are dealing. The ( t of &->. gives the entire onstitutional power to determine /all ivil auses of admiralty and maritime 4urisdi tion,/ leaving the ourts to as ertain its limits, as ases may arise./ $$ ?aring 3T (C,. v. Clar!e, Eoward , &< C. ed. &>6?hen you enter a ourt room and ome before the 4udge and the U.%. flag with the yellow fringe flying, you are put on noti e of the law you are in. (meri an's aren't aware of this, so they ontinue to laim Constitutional rights. In the (dmiralty setting the onstitution does not apply and the 4udge, if pushed, will inform you of this by pla ing you under ontempt for ontinuing to bring it up. If the 4udge is pressed, his name for this hidden law is statuary law. ?here are the rules and regulations for statutory law !ept5 They don't eAist. If statuary law eAisted, there would be rules and regulations governing it's pro edures and ourt rules. They do not eAist!!! The way you !now this is (dmiralty, is from the yellow fringed flag and from the a tions of the law, ompelled performan e 1(dmiralty2. The 4udges an still move at ommon law 1murder et .2 and e)uity 1 ontra t disputes et .2. It's up to the type of ase brought before the ourt. If the ase is (dmiralty, the only way ba ! to the ommon law is the saving to suitor lause and a tion under (dmiralty. The ourt and rules of all three 4urisdi tions have been blended. Under (dmiralty you are ompelled to perform under the agreement you made by as!ing and re eiving the !ing's government 1li ense2. You re eive the benefit of driving on federal roads 1military roads2, so you have voluntarily obligated yourself to this system of law, this is why you are ompelled to obey. If you don't it will ost you money or 4ail time or both. The type of offen e determines the 4urisdi tion you ome under, but the ourt itself is an (dmiralty ourt, defined by the flag. @riving without a seat belt under Chapter <' @DF ode arries a riminal penalty for a non ommon law offense. (gain where is the in4ured party or parties, this is (dmiralty law. Eere is a )uote to prove what I said about the roads being military, this is only one benefit, there are many:
/?hilst deeply onvin ed of these truths, I yet onsider it lear that under the war$ma!ing power Congress may appropriate money toward the onstru tion of a military road when this is absolutely ne essary for the defense of any %tate or Territory of the Union against foreign invasion. Under the Constitution Congress has power /to de lare war,/ /to raise and support armies,/ /to provide and maintain a navy,/ and to all forth the militia to /repel invasions./ Thus endowed, in an ample manner, with the war$ma!ing power, the orresponding duty is re)uired that /the United %tates shall prote t ea h of them Hthe %tatesI against invasion./ 8ow, how is it possible to afford this prote tion to California and our ;a ifi possessions eA ept by means of a military road through the Territories of the United %tates, over whi h men and munitions of war may be speedily transported from the (tlanti %tates to meet and to repel the invader5.... "esides, the =overnment, ever sin e its origin, has been in the onstant pra ti e of onstru ting military roads./ $$ Inaugural (ddress of *ames "u hanan, Dar h 6, &>,-,..Dessages and ;apers of the ;residents, &->.$&.'<. I want to briefly mention the %o ial %e urity ( t, the neAus (greement you have with the !ing. You were told the %%K was for retirement and you had to have it to wor!. It sounds li!e a li ense to me, and it is, it is a li ense granted by the ;resident to wor! in this ountry, under the Trading with the 3nemy ( t, as amended in Dar h ., &.99, as you will see in a moment. ?as it really for your retirement5 ?hat does +.I.C.(. stand for5 +ederal Insuran e Contribution ( t. ?hat does ontribution mean at law, not ?ebster's @i tionary. This is where they were able to get you to admit that you were 4ointly responsible for the national debt, and you de lared that you were a fourteenth (mendment iti7en, whi h I won't go into in this paper or the 3rie #ailroad v. Tomp!ins ase where ommon law was over turned. #ead the following definition to learn what it means to have a %%K and pay a ontribution: /Contribution. #ight of one who has dis harged a ommon liability to re over of another also liable, the ali)uot portion whi h he ought to pay or bear. Under prin iple of / ontribution,/ a tort$feasor against whom a 4udgement is rendered is entitled to re over proportional shares of 4udgement from other 4oint tort$feasor whose negligen e ontributed to the in4ury and who were also liable to the plaintiff. 18ote $ tort feasor means wrong doer, what did you do to be defined as a wrong doer5552 The share of a loss payable by an insure when ontra ts with two or more insurers over the same loss. The insurer's share of a loss under a oinsuran e or similar provision. The sharing of a loss or payment among several. The a t of any one or several of a number of o$debtors, o$sureties, et ., in reimbursing one of their number who has paid the whole debt or suffered the whole liability, ea h to the eAtent of his proportionate share. $$ 1"la !s Caw @i tionary Bth ed.2
=uess what5 It gets worse. ?hat does this date &.99 mean5 ?ell you better sit down. +irst, remember ?orld ?ar I, in &.&- ;resident ?ilson de lared the ?ar ;owers ( t of O tober B, &.&-, basi ally stating that he was stopping all trade with the enemy eA ept for those he granted a li ense, eA luding (meri ans. #ead the following from this Trading with the enemy ( t, where he defines enemy: In the ?ar ;owers ( t of &.&-, Chapter &'B, %e tion < 1 2 it says that these de lared war powers did not affe t iti7ens of the United %tates: /%u h other individuals, or body or lass of individuals, as may be natives, iti7ens, or sub4e ts of any nation with whi h the United %tates is at war, OTE3# TE(8 CITIL38% O+ TE3 U8IT3@ %T(T3%, wherever resident or wherever doing business, as the ;resident, if he shall find the safety of the United %tates of the su essful prose ution of the war shall so re)uire, may, by pro lamation, in lude within the term /enemy./ 8ow, this leads us up to &.99. Our ountry was re overing from a depression and now was de lared ban!rupt. I !now you are saying. @o ?hat, the (meri an people were never told about this5 ;ubli poli y and 8ational %e urity overruled the publi right to !now. #ead the following Congressional )uote: /Dy investigation onvin ed me that during the last )uarter of a entury the average produ tion of gold has been falling off onsiderably. The gold mines of the world are pra ti ally eAhausted. There is only about M&&,''',''',''' in gold in the world, with the United %tates owning a little more than four billions. ?e have more than M&'',''',''',''' in debts payable in gold of the present weight and fineness. . . (s a pra ti al proposition these ontra ts annot be olle ted in gold for the obvious reason that the gold supply of the entire world is not suffi ient to ma!e payment./ $$ Congressional #e ord, Congressman @ies, Dar h &,, &.99 "efore &.99 all ontra ts with the government were payable in gold. 8ow I as! you5 ?ho in their right mind would enter into ontra ts totaling One Eundred billion dollars in gold, when there was only eleven billion in gold in the whole world, and we had about four billion. To !eep from being hung by the (meri an publi they obeyed the ban!sters demands and turned over our ountry to them. They never ame out and said we were in ban!rupt y but, the fa t remains, we are. In &.99 the gold of the whole ountry had to be turned in to the ban!sters, and all government ontra ts in gold were an eled. This is ban!rupt y. /Dr. %pea!er, we are here now in hapter &&. Dembers of Congress are offi ial trustees presiding over the greatest reorgani7ation of any ban!rupt entity in world history, the U.%. government./ $$ Congressman Trafi ant on the Eouse floor, Dar h &-, &.99
The wealth of the nation in luding our land was turned over to the ban!sters. In return, the nations &'' billion dollar debt was forgiven. I have two papers that have ir ulated the ountry on this sub4e t. #emember *esus said /money is the root of all evil/ The Congress of &.99 sold every (meri an into slavery to prote t their asses. #ead the following Congressional )uotes: /I want to show you where the people are being imposed upon by reason of the delegation of this tremendous power. I invite your attention to the fa t that se tion &B of the +ederal #eserve ( t provides that whenever the =overnment of the United %tates issues and delivers money, +ederal #eserve notes, whi h are based on the redit of the 8ation$$they represent a mortgage upon your home and my home, and upon all the property of all the people of the 8ation$$to the +ederal #eserve agent, an interest harge shall be olle ted for the =overnment./ $$ Congressional #e ord, Congressman ;atman, Dar h &9, &.99 /That is the e)uity of what we are about to do. Yes0 you are going to lose us down. Yes0 you have already losed us down, and have been doing it long before this year. Our ;resident says that for 9 years we have been on the way to ban!rupt y. ?e have been on the way to ban!rupt y longer than 9 years. ?e have been on the way to ban!rupt y ever sin e we began to allow the finan ial mastery of this ountry gradually to get into the hands of a little li)ue that has held it right up until they would send us to the grave./ $$ Congressional #e ord, Congressman Cong, Dar h &&, &.99 ?hat did #oosevelt do5 %ealed our fate and our hildrens fate, but worst of all, he de lared ?ar on the (meri an ;eople. #emember the ?ar ;owers ( t, the Trading with the enemy ( t5 Ee de lared emergen y powers with his authority being the ?ar ;owers ( t, the Trading with the enemy ( t. The problem is he redefined who the enemy was, read the following: 1remember what I said about the %%K being a li ense to wor!2 The de lared 8ational 3mergen y of Dar h ., &.99 amended the ?ar ;owers ( t to in lude the (meri an ;eople as enemies: /In Title &, %e tion & it says: The a tions, regulations, rules, li enses, orders and pro lamations heretofore or hereafter ta!en, promulgated, made, or issued by the ;resident of the United %tates or the %e retary of the Treasury sin e Dar h 6, &.99, pursuant to the authority onferred by subdivision 1b2 of se tion , of the ( t of O tober B, &.&-, as amended, are hereby approved and onfirmed./ /%e tion <. %ubdivision 1b2 of se tion , of the ( t of O tober B, &.&-, 16' %tat. C. 6&&2, as amended, is hereby amended to read as follows:
emergen y de lared by the ;resident, the ;resident may, through any agen y that he may designate, or otherwise, investigate, regulate, or prohibit, under su h rules and regulations as he may pres ribe, by means of li enses or otherwise, any transa tions in foreign eA hange, transfers of redit between or payments by ban!ing institutions as defined by the ;resident, and eAport, hoarding, melting, or earmar!ing of gold or silver oin or bullion or urren y, "Y (8Y ;3#%O8 ?ITEI8 TE3 U8IT3@ %T(T3% O# (8Y ;C(C3 %U"*3CT TO TE3 *U#I%@ICTIO8 TE3#3O+./ Eere is the legal phrase sub4e t to the 4urisdi tion thereof, but at law this refers to alien enemy and also applies to +ourteenth (mendment iti7ens: /(s these words are used in the first se tion of the +ourteenth (mendment of the +ederal Constitution, providing for the iti7enship of all persons born or naturali7ed in the United %tates and sub4e t to the 4urisdi tion thereof, the purpose would appear to have been to eA lude by the fewest words 1besides hildren of members of the Indian tribes, standing in a pe uliar relation to the 8ational =overnment, un!nown to the ommon Caw2, the two lasses of ases, hildren born of N(CI38 383DI3%1emphasis mine2, in hostile o upation, and hildren of diplomati representatives of a foreign state, both of whi h, by the law of 3ngland and by our own law, from the time of the first settlement of the 3nglish olonies in (meri a, had been re ogni7ed eA eptions to the fundamental rule of iti7enship by birth within the ountry./ $ United %tates v ?ong Oim (r!, &B. U% B6., B><, 6< C 3d >.', .'<, &> % Ct 6,B. "allentine's Caw @i tionary Congressman "e ! had this to say about the ?ar ;owers ( t: /I thin! of all the damnable heresies that have ever been suggested in onne tion with the Constitution, the do trine of emergen y is the worst. It means that when Congress de lares an emergen y there is no Constitution. This means its death...."ut the Constitution of the United %tates, as a restraining influen e in !eeping the federal government within the arefully pres ribed hannels of power, is moribund, if not dead. ?e are witnessing its death$agonies, for when this bill be omes a law, if unhappily it be omes law, there is no longer any wor!able Constitution to !eep the Congress within the limits of its onstitutional powers./$ Congressman *ames "e ! in Congressional #e ord &.99 The following are eA erpts from the %enate #eport, .9rd Congress, 8ovember &., &.-9, %pe ial Committee On The Termination Of The 8ational 3mergen y United %tates %enate. They were going to terminate all emergen y powers, but they found
out they did not have the power to do this so guess whi h one stayed in, the 3mergen y ( t of &.99, the Trading with the 3nemy ( t O tober B, &.&- as amended in Dar h ., &.99. /%in e Dar h ., &.99, the United %tates has been in a state of de lared national emergen y....Under the powers delegated by these statutes, the ;resident may: sei7e property0 organi7e and ontrol the means of produ tion0 sei7e ommodities0 assign military for es abroad0 institute martial law0 sei7e and ontrol all transportation and ommuni ation0 regulate the operation of private enterprise0 restri t travel0 and, in a plethora of parti ular ways, ontrol the lives of all (meri an iti7ens./ /( ma4ority of the people of the United %tates have lived all of their lives under emergen y rule. +or 6' 1now B92 years, freedoms and governmental pro edures guaranteed by the Constitution have, in varying degrees, been abridged by laws brought into for e by states of national emergen y....from, at least, the Civil ?ar in important ways shaped the present phenomenon of a permanent state of national emergen y./ $ %enate #eport, .9rd Congress, 8ovember &., &.-9 You may be as!ing yourself is this the law, and if so where is it, read the following: In Title &< U.%.C, in se tion .,b you'll find the following odifi ation of the 3mergen y ?ar ;owers: /The a tions, regulations, rules, li enses, orders and pro lamations heretofore or hereafter ta!en, promulgated, made, or issued by the ;resident of the United %tates or the %e retary of the Treasury sin e Dar h 6, &.99, pursuant to the authority onferred by subse tion 1b2 of se tion , of the ( t of O tober B, &.&-, as amended 1&< U.%.C., .,a2, are hereby approved and onfirmed./ $ 1Dar h ., &.99, . &, Title &, &, 6> %tat. &2 %o you an further understand the word (lien 3nemy and what it means to be de lared an enemy of this government, read the following definitions: The phrase (lien 3nemy is defined in "ouvier's Caw @i tionary as: One who owes allegian e to the adverse belligerent. $ & Oent -9. Ee who owes a temporary but not a permanent allegian e is an alien enemy in respe t to a ts done during su h temporary allegian e only0 and when his allegian e terminates, his hostile hara ter terminates also0 $& ". J ;.&B9. (lien enemies are said to have no rights, no privileges, unless by the !ing's spe ial favor, during time of war0 $ & "la. Com. 9-<0 "yn!ershoe!
&.,0 > Term &BB. H#emember we've been under a de lared state of war sin e O tober B, &.&-, as amended Dar h ., &.99 to in lude every United %tates iti7en.I /The phrase (lien 3nemy is defined in ?ords and ;hrases as: #esiden e of person in territory of nation at war with United %tates was suffi ient to hara teri7e him as /alien enemy/ within Trading with the 3nemy ( t, even if he had a )uired and retained (meri an iti7enship./ $ Datarrese v. Datarrese, ,. (.<d <B<, <B,, &6< 8.*. 3). <<B. /#esiden e or doing business in a hostile territory is the test of an /alien enemy: within meaning of Trading with the 3nemy ( t and 3Ae utive Orders thereunder./ $ 3Ae utive Order Dar h &&, &.6<, 8o. .'.,, as amended, ,' U.%.C.(. (ppendiA B0 Trading with the 3nemy ( t , 1b2. In re Oneida 8at. "an! J Trust Co. of Uti a, ,9 8.Y.%. <d. 6&B, 6<', 6<&, &>9 Dis . 9-6. /"y the modern phrase, a man who resides under the allegian e and prote tion of a hostile state for ommer ial purposes is to be onsidered to all ivil purposes as mu h an Galien enemy' as if he were born there./ $ Eut hinson v. "ro !, && Dass. &&., &<<. (m I done with the proof5 8ot )uite, believe it or not, it gets worse. I have established that war has been de lared against the (meri an people and their hildren. The (meri an people that voted for the &.99 government were responsible for Congress' a tions, be ause Congress was there in their proAy. ?hat is one of the a tions ta!en against an enemy during time of ?ar. In the Constitution the Congress was granted the power during the time of war to grant Cetters of Dar)ue. ?hat is a letter of Dar)ue5 ?ell, read the following: ( ommission granted by the government to a private individual, to ta!e the property of a foreign state, as a reparation for an in4ury ommitted by su h state, its iti7ens or sub4e ts. The pri7es so aptured are divided between the owners of the privateer, the aptain, and the rew. $ "ouvier's Caw @i tionary &.&6. Thin! about the mission of the I#%, they are a private organi7ation, or their ba !up, the (T+. These groups have been granted letters of Dar)ue, read the following: /The trading with the enemy ( t, originally and as amended, in stri tly a war measure, and finds its san tion in the provision empowering Congress /to de lare war, grant letters of Dar)ue and reprisal, and ma!e rules on erning aptures on land and water./ $$ %toehr v. ?alla e <,, U.%.
Under the Constitution the ;ower of the =overnment had its he !s and balan es, power was divided between the three bran hes of government. To do anything else means you no longer have a Constitutional government. I'm not even tal!ing about the obvious whi h we have already overed, read the following: /The %e retary of the Treasury andPor the (ttorney =eneral may re)uire, by means of regulations, rulings, instru tions, or otherwise, any person to !eep a full re ord of, and to furnish under oath, in the form of reports or otherwise, from time to time and at any time or times, omplete information relative to, any transa tion referred to in se tion , 1b2 of the ( t of O tober B, &.&-./ $$ Title &< "an!s and "an!ing page ,-'. Eow about Clinton's new 3Ae utive Order of *une B, &..6 where the (lphabet agen ies are granted their own power to obtain money and the military if need be to prote t themselves. These are un$ele ted offi ials, sounds un$Constitutional to me, but read on. /The delegations of authority in this Order shall not affe t the authority of any agen y or offi ial pursuant to any other delegation of presidential authority, presently in effe t or hereafter made, under se tion , 1b2 of the a t of O tober B, &.&-, as amended 1&< U.%.C. .,a2/ Eow an the ;resident delegate to un$ele ted offi ials power that he was ele ted to have, and de lare that it annot be ta!en away, by the voters or the ourts or Congress. I tell you how, under martial law, under the ?ar ;owers ( t. The (meri an publi is asleep and is unaware nor do they are about what is going on, be ause it may interfere with their ma!ing money. I guess Thomas *efferson was right again: /...(nd to preserve their independen e, we must not let our rulers load us with perpetual debt. ?e must ma!e our ele tion between e onomy and liberty or profusion and servitude. If we run into su h debts as that we must be taAed in our meat and in our drin!, in our ne essaries and our omforts, in our labors and our amusements, for our allings and our reeds, as the people of 3ngland are, our people, li!e them, must ome to labor siAteen hours in the twenty$four, and give the earnings of fifteen of these to the government for their debts and daily eApenses0 and the siAteenth being insuffi ient to afford us bread, we must live, as they now do, on oatmeal and potatoes0 have not time to thin!, no means of alling the mismanager's to a ount0 but be glad to obtain subsisten e by hiring ourselves to rivet their hains on the ne !s of our fellow sufferers.../ $$ 1Thomas *efferson2 TE3 D(OI8= O+ (D3#IC(, p. 9., %ubmitted *anuary <>
/Cloyd "entsen, of TeAas, to be U.%. =overnor of the International Donetary +und for a term of , years0 U.%. =overnor of the International "an! for #e onstru tion and @evelopment for a term of , years0 U.%. =overnor of the Inter$(meri an @evelopment "an! for a term of , years0 U.%. =overnor of the (fri an @evelopment "an! for a term of , years0 U.%. =overnor of the (sian @evelopment "an!0 U.%. =overnor of (fri an @evelopment +und0 and U.%. =overnor of the 3uropean "an! for #e onstru tion and @evelopment./ $$ ;residential @o uments, +ebruary &, &..9. (t the same time, "entsen was the %e retary of Treasury. =ee, I don't !now, this sounds li!e a onfli t of entrust and interest to me, how about you5 (lso, Congress is the only one under the Constitution able to appropriate money. Eow about a few months ago when %e retary of Treasury #uban sent tons of money to DeAi o, without Congress' approval. (lso, %e retary of Treasury #uban was president of the ban! that made the loans to DeAi o, he was then made %e retary of Treasury and paid DeAi o's debt to his ban! with taApayers money. (gain, sounds li!e a onfli t of entrust to me. /?ithout limitation as to any other powers or authority of the %e retary of the Treasury or the (ttorney =eneral under any other provision of this Order, the %e retary of the Treasury is authori7ed and empowered to pres ribe from time to time regulations, rulings, and instru tions to arry out the purposes of this Order and to provide therein or otherwise the onditions under whi h li enses may be granted by or through su h offi ers or agen ies as the %e retary of the Treasury may designate, and the de ision of the %e retary with respe t to the granting, denial or other disposition of an appli ation or li ense shall be final./ $$ %e tion -, Title &< U.%.C. "an!s and "an!ing @o the issues I have brought up sound li!e this is a Constitutional government to you5 I have not overed the main neAus, the money. I didn't ma!e this information up, it is the government's own do uments and legal definitions ta!en from their di tionaries. I wish the hard wor!ing (meri ans in the government that are loyal to an (meri an #epubli ould read this, the more that !now the truth the better. Originally pla ed on the web by *ames Dontgomery, Onowledge is +reedom ""%, .&'$>B.$&.6,, Eigh ;oint 8orth Carolina, (ugust <-, &..,.
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