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Author Topic: Subdivisions of Scotland  (Read 759 times)
BADecker
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September 17, 2014, 02:16:34 PM
 #1

From Wikipedia at https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Subdivisions_of_Scotland -

"Traditionally burghs have been the key unit of the local government of Scotland, being highly autonomous entities, with rights to representation in the old Parliament of Scotland. Even after the Acts of Union 1707, burghs continued to be the principal subdivision. Until 1889 administration was on a burgh and parish basis."

The Point? With all this talk about the independence of Scotland, and all the talk about other parts of the world doing the same and looking to Scotland for guidance and encouragement, how far do we go?

I mean, after Scotland gains her independence, then let's give all the burghs in Scotland, each its own independence, right? And then after the burghs, how about each family and business, right? And, finally, each person, so that every person is his/her own government, right?

Scottish people say, "Me want this and this and this. And England won't let me do that and that and that. So, me want independence from England." But do the Scots really know what they are doing? English common law, when used correctly, is powerfully free for the people, as it is, right now. The people have the right to go to Queen's Bench in the courts and virtually, individually as individual people, eliminate almost anything that any part of the whole government of the UK wants to do to them. But almost all of them don't even know that they can do this.

The question is, if the Scots get their independence, are they smart enough to keep English common law, at least in form, even if they call it by a different name? If they don't, they will be moving THE PEOPLE of their country in a direction away from freedom into slavery.

Now, here is the important point. The people of the UK, like the people of the USA, Canada, Bangladesh, and a whole lot of other common law countries, have not been using their common law freedom. They don't know how. They haven't figured out that using English common law, they can stop taxes, stop traffic tickets, stop unfair laws, and give themselves almost complete freedom from government, right now, individually, if they use Queen's Bench in the courts. The danger for the Scottish people is that they will lose the right of Queen's Bench in the new government they want to form for themselves. They will, as individual people, lose some of their individual freedom.

Listen to Bali, of England, in the Talkshoe audios at http://www.talkshoe.com/talkshoe/web/talkCast.jsp?masterId=127469&cmd=tc .

Find out how Karl Lentz of the United States went over to England and started teaching them their own common law, so that they could be free of their own government oppression - http://www.unkommonlaw.co.uk/ .

Then tell me what you think about it.

Smiley
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September 17, 2014, 02:51:40 PM
 #2

If they opt to be an Independent Scotland... They'll keep the law currently in force until they can replace them with their voted one.  Wink

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September 18, 2014, 06:24:44 PM
 #3

I'm not sure you're aware, but Scotland has its own laws as it is now, they do not follow the same laws as the rest of the UK, they have an independent legal system and have done for hundreds of years.
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September 24, 2014, 04:54:11 PM
 #4

I'm not sure you're aware, but Scotland has its own laws as it is now, they do not follow the same laws as the rest of the UK, they have an independent legal system and have done for hundreds of years.

I know how works a Common Law legal system..but what i tried to say was that in event of a secession they needed to keep in place some of the current regulation till new bills & acts came forward. I think of EU regulation kept in force while an Independent Scotland is not more a EU member (or part of a Member state).

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