Almost everyone has heard of the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution. In the “lawful” jurisdiction, a man or woman’s rights are described and protected by these two documents. Consider the following excerpt from the Declaration of Independence
“That to secure these rights, Governments are instituted among Men, deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed, –That whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to abolish it, and to institute new Government…”
This one statement alone clearly outlines the role of government as it pertains to the living man or woman. “We The People” are at the top of the food chain and government beneath us. All government exists to serve “We The People”. They are our employees. They work for us. We pay their wages. All power they have, comes from us.
This distinction is important to make because it defines the hierarchy that lends itself to understanding our position when it comes to “the law”. In other words, there is no action that the government can lawfully take to violate a man or woman’s inalienable rights, as described in the Declaration of Independence and further protected by the Constitution. The Declaration of Independence declares that We The People have inalienable rights. The Constitution draws the line in the sand that government must never trespass when it comes to a man or woman’s inalienable rights.
Where do all the statutes and codes so often referred to as “laws” by public servants come from then? These are all from the “legal” jurisdiction; a sea of contract law. How do these statues and codes apply to me and you? They apply inasmuch as we decide to contract with that jurisdiction. Every attempt that this jurisdiction makes to communicate with you is a request to contract. Don’t. If you never contract, these statutes and codes do not apply. Most do not understand this, but it is the reason we are very careful with the words we use in our documentation, what kinds of documentation we use, and even how we talk to or behave when in the presence of someone representing the legal jurisdiction (police officer, judge, BAR attorney, or other officer of the court, etc.). There are many ways that an argument can be made that a man or woman engaged in a contract with the legal jurisdiction thereby becoming a “Person” (man, woman, or entity in legalese – a twisted version of English designed to deceive us into contracting with the legal jurisdiction). Even after contracting with the legal jurisdiction, there is recourse to reverse such contracts, but it is best to fight fewer battles if one can. Have you ever asked yourself what the difference between a municipal police officer and a Sheriff is? The police officer serves the municipality (enforcing statues and codes). The Sheriff serves the people. The Sheriff answers ONLY to the people. You won’t find the mayor of a municipality telling the Sheriff what to do. If that is happening where you live, it’s time for a new Sheriff and this is the reason that the Sheriff position is one appointed by the people, unless your county is tyrannical, in which case beaurocrats will do everything they can to appoint the Sheriff, but that very act is antithetical to their stated purpose.
In conclusion, if We The People stand on our rights in the lawful jurisdiction, we have power over the legal jurisdiction in every way. Only by contracting away our rights and giving that power to the legal jurisdiction do we become subject to the “terms of the contract” (statues and codes).
There is much more to be said on this subject, but to keep it simple, I will leave it here. Stand on your rights. Live as a man or a woman under the “Law of the Land” not the statutes and codes of beaurocrats trying to find every way they can to extort money from you.