Organic Law, Foundational Law, Law of the Land (territory) and the Owners (People or entities), Associate Students: All written law has to be studied as a progression from earlier written law called Organic Law. All present written law governments are in power because the people believe so-called democratic governments supplant prior Organic Laws with an amendable constitution. The people of the United States of America have come to believe they, as voters, are in control of a government called a democratic republic. Written law must always be written to describe its own territorial limitations and the Organic Laws of the United States of America is no exception. In chronological order the Organic Laws of the United States of America are the Declaration of Independence of July 4, 1776, the #ArticlesofConfederation of November 15, 1777, the #NorthwestOrdinance of July 13, 1787 and the #Constitution of September 17, 1787. The #DeclarationofIndependence dissolved the political bands which had connected the United States of America with Great Britain, but left the English common law intact. The Articles of Confederation formed the thirteen (13) States into a perpetual Union, the Confederacy, known also, as the United States of America. The Northwest Ordinance of July 13, 1787 provided a temporary government and initiated a law of the land for all (only) the territory owned by the United States of America. Specifically, in Article V, settlers and inhabitants of the lands subject to the exclusive jurisdiction of the United States of America were made subject to federal taxes to pay down the federal debt. The Constitution of September 17, 1787 made the temporary government over the territory and other property belonging to the United States of America permanent in the form set out in that Constitution. (All Land not owned by the USA is then owned by “free inhabitants.”) The claimed government powers of the Constitution of September 17, 1787 all pre-existed that Constitution. The legislative Powers granted in Article I Section 1 were those proprietary powers obtained from King George III and other owners of North American territory. The executive power vested in a President of the United States of America in Article II Section 1 Clause 1 is placed in that Office when the first nine States ratify "this Constitution." That ratification is the exercise of the power of nine States under the authority of Article IX of the Articles of Confederation to form a Committee of States with an executive officer. The Constitution of September 17, 1787, according to Article VII, is established when nine (nine of the thirteen) States ratify it. It can even be said those States adopt that Constitution, however, in order for the Constitution of September 17, 1787 to be more than a trigger for Article IX of the Articles of Confederation of November 15, 1777, it must be adopted by officers identified in Article VI Clause 3. Adoption of "this Constitution" takes place, when "The Senators and Representatives before mentioned, and the Members of the several State Legislatures, and all executive and judicial Officers, both of the United States and of the several States, shall be bound by Oath or Affirmation, to support this Constitution." In the absence of the binding oaths of its Officers "this Constitution" is without support." The documentary history of this period is clear there are no Officers who swear or affirm "to support this Constitution." History, in fact, records oaths and affirmations taken and subscribed to the same "Constitution" George Washington swore to "preserve, protect and defend." Instead of taking and subscribing the very simple oath "to support this Constitution," George Washington, who was elected President of the United States of America on February 4, 1789, takes the oral oath of Office of President of the United States on April 30, 1789. Washington was, of course, aware the Office of President of the United States was an appointive office, which he had the power to appoint with the advice and consent of the new Senate. There was another appointive office, the Article II Section 1 Clause 5 Office of President, which could not be filled by Presidential appointment until July 4, 1790, the date the 'fourteen Years a Resident within the United States" requirement could be satisfied. The legislative (law makers for a defined territory) branch of any government must be limited to the one that existed at the time of the Northwest Ordinance of July 13, 1787, because a Congress of the United States consisting a Senate and House of Representatives could not be formed until newly elected Senators could meet the "nine Years a Citizen of the United States" requirement of Article I Section 3 Clause 3. The State of New Hampshire on June 21, 1788 became the ninth State to ratify "this Constitution" establishing that "Constitution between the States so ratifying the Same." That ratification was sufficient to invoke Article IX of Articles of Confederation of November 15, 1777, but only the passage of time to March 1, 1790, would allow the Senators to qualify for their Offices under "this Constitution." Instead of waiting a year and qualifying for their Offices under the Constitution of September 17, 1787, the #Senate and #HouseofRepresentatives met not as the Congress of the United States, but as the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, under the Articles of Confederation of November 15, 1777. There is, therefore, no legislative or executive branch of government under the authority of the Constitution of September 17, 1787. And the only authority all United States of America agents / employees have is exclusive administrative #territorialjurisdiction upon only Land that is ceded to or owned by the United States of America. Paul John Hansen, 1-24-2011 pauljjhansen.com #KnowLaw #KnowRights

Posted by MalikaDulce at 2020-11-18 21:57:48 UTC