Sunday, November 04, 2012


Given the reality that 'all law is contractual' and, in Pennsylvania; voters turn over a SS# to the "Department of State" for the accepted government ID that authorizes them to vote for Corporate Proxies of a 28 USC 3002(15) Federal entity and, by their signature at the poll the voter reaffirms their agreement to their accepted contract, as I see it, the 2012 election has been deliberately manipulated to force compliance for a legal "sequestration".  As you may recall, Obama had issued Executive Orders granting Presidential powers to the "Secretary of State", the "Secretary" of that entity to which application is made for ID, and the "Secretary of the Treasury", the "Secretary" of that entity that uses the SSN to enforce monetary compliance.
So I ask: Given our "democratic" process of government; what would happen if no eligible voter showed up to vote? Is a "simple majority" vote required to legally perpetuate our current governance by an international "Criminal Enterprise"? Since the U.S. Taxpayers (under the SSN) are the Creditors to the Federal (corporation's) debt, if "sequestration" is enforced, to whom is that debt due?

Because both major parties (Democrats and Republicans) have passed the laws upon which the courts must rule; see the definitions for "prize court", "spes recuperandi" and "treason".
From Webster's 1828 Dictionary
n. [L. secretussecret;originally a confident, one entrusted with secrets.]

1. A person employed by a public body, by a company or by an individual, to write orders, letters, dispatches, public or private papers, and the like. Thus ligislative bodies have secretarieswhose business is to record all their laws and resolves. Embassadors have secretaries.

2. An officer whose business is to superintend and manage the affairs of a particular department of government; as the secretary of state, who conducts correspondence of a state with foreign courts: the secretary of the treasury, who manages the department of finance; the secretary of war, of the navy, &c.

, n.
1. The act of taking a thing from parties contending for it, and entrusting it to an indifferent person.
2. In the civil law, the act of the ordinary, disposing of the goods and chattels of one deceased, whose estate no will meddle with.
3. The act of taking property from the owner for a time, till the rents, issues and profits satisfy a demand.
4. The act of seizing the estate of a delinquent for the use of the state.
5. Separation; retirement; seclusion from society.
6. State of being separated or set aside.
7. Disunion; disjunction. [Not in use.]
From: Encarta ® World English Dictionary © & (P) 1998-2005 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.
se·ques·tra·tion [skwə stráysh'n, sèkwə stráysh'n]
(plural se·ques·tra·tions)
> 1. confiscating or being confiscated: the act or process of legally confiscating somebody's property temporarily until a debt that person owes is paid, a dispute is settled, or a court order obeyed
2. international law seizing or being seized: the seizing of an enemy's property, or the fact or process of being seized
3. going into or being in isolation: the act of going into or putting somebody in an isolated place, away from people or everyday pressures, or the fact of being in such a place (formal)
4. chemistry ion-binding process: the chemical process of binding an ion, especially a metallic ion, in a coordination complex