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Author Topic: So, you think you are free and the government treats you right ...  (Read 3049 times)
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October 27, 2011, 07:53:10 AM

I found legal precedents that freeman arguments don't work in court.

Let me get this straight. You are using the propaganda arm of the world zionist movement to solidify your negative theory about the Freemen ?

Go do some historical research on the Anti-Defamation League (ADL).

Did you research the cases listed or are you taking the ADL's word for it ?

I will be the first to admit most Freemen dont do things right. The biggest problem they have is not disolving existing and past contracts they have/had with government, the existance of which gives the consent to govern them and make statutes apply to them. If you got a social security number, you are taxable. A social security number is voluntary and you can get it severed from your identity. The tax code states its a voluntary tax.

I would bet every one of those cases, if they are real and if they are indeed Freemen, either didnt follow proper proceedure (even though substance is SUPPOSED to rule over form), or had existing contracts with government that allowed them jurisdiction over them.

I'll check them out in the next few days though.

Thanks for posting it.

By the way, if you do things right you are no longer a citizen of the corporation of the United States of America. You would be a free sovereign man on the land.

"... He is no fool who parts with that which he cannot keep, when he is sure to be recompensed with that which he cannot lose ..."

"... history disseminated to the masses is written by those who win battles and wars and murder their heroes ..."

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October 27, 2011, 07:55:35 AM

If bail were a contract, the prisoner would be able to breach it any time he wants and get his surety back simply by saying "I was under duress."

You can not get out of a contract by simply claiming duress. You need to prove duress to the court by "a preponderance of evidence".

Bail agreements have been around for hundreds of years and I know of no cases where duress was sucessfully used to disolve that agreement.

That would be because a bail agreement is not a contract.

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