#Vaccines Keith-Orland: menage Konrardy-Little: house of Juda: Legacy of our father which art in heaven, hallowed be thy name:: By; El Hotepsekhemwy Pero: This is your Notice and Knowledge under UCC(Uniform Commercial Code); Article 1 section 202 - Notice; Knowledge; without standing of CISG(Contracts for the International Sale of Goods) Notice of Liabilty: The CISG(Contracts for the International Sale of Goods) contains rules governing the making and interpretation of international contracts for the sale of goods. It also provides rules governing obligations and remedies of the parties to such transactions. The CISG does not deprive sellers and buyers of the freedom to mold their contracts to their specifications. Generally, you are free to modify the rules established by the Convention or to agree that the Convention is not to apply at all. In regards to ANY "Policy" indicating mandatory compliance with vaccines for "human trials"; we, the nationals of this land now give notice of the folowing International violations of such acts by ANYONE... Specifically Medical Practitioners; Military Service Personnel; Legal Professionals, Goverment Officials and ALL Comercial contractors whether it be for goods, services or debt or otherwise notwithstanding; 1 ) Nuremburg Code: Ten Points of "Permissible Medical Experiments given in the verdict; First Point; "The voluntary consent of the human subject is absolutely essential.":: 2 ) Avalon Project (Lieber Code - INSTRUCTIONS FOR THE GOVERNMENT OF ARMIES OF THE UNITED STATES IN THE FIELD); "SECTION I Martial Law - Military jurisdiction - Military necessity - Retaliation" "Art. 2. Martial Law does not cease during the hostile occupation, except by special proclamation, ordered by the commander in chief; or by special mention in the treaty of peace concluding the war, when the occupation of a place or territory continues beyond the conclusion of peace as one of the conditions of the same." "Art. 3. Martial Law in a hostile country consists in the suspension, by the occupying military authority, of the criminal and civil law, and of the domestic administration and government in the occupied place or territory, and in the substitution of military rule and force for the same, as well as in the dictation of general laws, as far as military necessity requires this suspension, substitution, or dictation. The commander of the forces may proclaim that the administration of all civil and penal law shall continue either wholly or in part, as in times of peace, unless otherwise ordered by the military authority." "Art. 4. Martial Law is simply military authority exercised in accordance with the laws and usages of war. Military oppression is not Martial Law: it is the abuse of the power which that law confers. As Martial Law is executed by military force, it is incumbent upon those who administer it to be strictly guided by the principles of justice, honor, and humanity - virtues adorning a soldier even more than other men, for the very reason that he possesses the power of his arms against the unarmed." "Art. 5. Martial Law should be less stringent in places and countries fully occupied and fairly conquered. Much greater severity may be exercised in places or regions where actual hostilities exist, or are expected and must be prepared for. Its most complete sway is allowed - even in the commander's own country - when face to face with the enemy, because of the absolute necessities of the case, and of the paramount duty to defend the country against invasion. To save the country is paramount to all other considerations." "Art. 6. All civil and penal law shall continue to take its usual course in the enemy's places and territories under Martial Law, unless interrupted or stopped by order of the occupying military power; but all the functions of the hostile government - legislative executive, or administrative - whether of a general, provincial, or local character, cease under Martial Law, or continue only with the sanction, or, if deemed necessary, the participation of the occupier or invader." "Art. 10. Martial Law affects chiefly the police and collection of public revenue and taxes, whether imposed by the expelled government or by the invader, and refers mainly to the support and efficiency of the army, its safety, and the safety of its operations." "Art. 11. The law of war does not only disclaim all cruelty and bad faith concerning engagements concluded with the enemy during the war, but also the breaking of stipulations solemnly contracted by the belligerents in time of peace, and avowedly intended to remain in force in case of war between the contracting powers. It disclaims all extortions and other transactions for individual gain; all acts of private revenge, or connivance at such acts. Offenses to the contrary shall be severely punished, and especially so if committed by officers." "Art. 12. Whenever feasible, Martial Law is carried out in cases of individual offenders by Military Courts; but sentences of death shall be executed only with the approval of the chief executive, provided the urgency of the case does not require a speedier execution, and then only with the approval of the chief commander." "Art. 13. Military jurisdiction is of two kinds: First, that which is conferred and defined by statute; second, that which is derived from the common law of war. Military offenses under the statute law must be tried in the manner therein directed; but military offenses which do not come within the statute must be tried and punished under the common law of war. The character of the courts which exercise these jurisdictions depends upon the local laws of each particular country. In the armies of the United States the first is exercised by courts-martial, while cases which do not come within the "Rules and Articles of War," or the jurisdiction conferred by statute on courts-martial, are tried by military commissions." "Art. 14. Military necessity, as understood by modern civilized nations, consists in the necessity of those measures which are indispensable for securing the ends of the war, and which are lawful according to the modern law and usages of war." "Art. 15. Military necessity admits of all direct destruction of life or limb of armed enemies, and of other persons whose destruction is incidentally unavoidable in the armed contests of the war; it allows of the capturing of every armed enemy, and every enemy of importance to the hostile government, or of peculiar danger to the captor; it allows of all destruction of property, and obstruction of the ways and channels of traffic, travel, or communication, and of all withholding of sustenance or means of life from the enemy; of the appropriation of whatever an enemy's country affords necessary for the subsistence and safety of the army, and of such deception as does not involve the breaking of good faith either positively pledged, regarding agreements entered into during the war, or supposed by the modern law of war to exist. Men who take up arms against one another in public war do not cease on this account to be moral beings, responsible to one another and to God." "Art. 20. Public war is a state of armed hostility between sovereign nations or governments. It is a law and requisite of civilized existence that men live in political, continuous societies, forming organized units, called states or nations, whose constituents bear, enjoy, suffer, advance and retrograde together, in peace and in war." "Art. 21. The citizen or native of a hostile country is thus an enemy, as one of the constituents of the hostile state or nation, and as such is subjected to the hardships of the war." "Art. 22. Nevertheless, as civilization has advanced during the last centuries, so has likewise steadily advanced, especially in war on land, the distinction between the private individual belonging to a hostile country and the hostile country itself, with its men in arms. The principle has been more and more acknowledged that the unarmed citizen is to be spared in person, property, and honor as much as the exigencies of war will admit." "Art. 24. The almost universal rule in remote times was, and continues to be with barbarous armies, that the private individual of the hostile country is destined to suffer every privation of liberty and protection, and every disruption of family ties. Protection was, and still is with uncivilized people, the exception." "Art. 25. In modern regular wars of the Europeans, and their descendants in other portions of the globe, protection of the inoffensive citizen of the hostile country is the rule; privation and disturbance of private relations are the exceptions." "Art. 26. Commanding generals may cause the magistrates and civil officers of the hostile country to take the oath of temporary allegiance or an oath of fidelity to their own victorious government or rulers, and they may expel everyone who declines to do so. But whether they do so or not, the people and their civil officers owe strict obedience to them as long as they hold sway over the district or country, at the peril of their lives." "Art. 27. The law of war can no more wholly dispense with retaliation than can the law of nations, of which it is a branch. Yet civilized nations acknowledge retaliation as the sternest feature of war. A reckless enemy often leaves to his opponent no other means of securing himself against the repetition of barbarous outrage" "Art. 28. Retaliation will, therefore, never be resorted to as a measure of mere revenge, but only as a means of protective retribution, and moreover, cautiously and unavoidably; that is to say, retaliation shall only be resorted to after careful inquiry into the real occurrence, and the character of the misdeeds that may demand retribution. Unjust or inconsiderate retaliation removes the belligerents farther and farther from the mitigating rules of regular war, and by rapid steps leads them nearer to the internecine wars of savages." "Art. 29. Modern times are distinguished from earlier ages by the existence, at one and the same time, of many nations and great governments related to one another in close intercourse. Peace is their normal condition; war is the exception. The ultimate object of all modern war is a renewed state of peace. The more vigorously wars are pursued, the better it is for humanity. Sharp wars are brief." "SECTION II Public and private property of the enemy - Protection of persons, and especially of women, of religion, the arts and sciences - Punishment of crimes against the inhabitants of hostile countries." "Art. 32. A victorious army, by the martial power inherent in the same, may suspend, change, or abolish, as far as the martial power extends, the relations which arise from the services due, according to the existing laws of the invaded country, from one citizen, subject, or native of the same to another. The commander of the army must leave it to the ultimate treaty of peace to settle the permanency of this chang" "Art. 33. It is no longer considered lawful - on the contrary, it is held to be a serious breach of the law of war - to force the subjects of the enemy into the service of the victorious government, except the latter should proclaim, after a fair and complete conquest of the hostile country or district, that it is resolved to keep the country, district, or place permanently as its own and make it a portion of its own country." "Art. 38. Private property, unless forfeited by crimes or by offenses of the owner, can be seized only by way of military necessity, for the support or other benefit of the army or of the United States. If the owner has not fled, the commanding officer will cause receipts to be given, which may serve the spoliated owner to obtain indemnity." "Art. 39. The salaries of civil officers of the hostile government who remain in the invaded territory, and continue the work of their office, and can continue it according to the circumstances arising out of the war - such as judges, administrative or police officers, officers of city or communal governments - are paid from the public revenue of the invaded territory, until the military government has reason wholly or partially to discontinue it. Salaries or incomes connected with purely honorary titles are always stopped." "Art. 41. All municipal law of the ground on which the armies stand, or of the countries to which they belong, is silent and of no effect between armies in the field." "Art. 42. Slavery, complicating and confounding the ideas of property, (that is of a thing,) and of personality, (that is of humanity,) exists according to municipal or local law only. The law of nature and nations has never acknowledged it. The digest of the Roman law enacts the early dictum of the pagan jurist, that "so far as the law of nature is concerned, all men are equal." Fugitives escaping from a country in which they were slaves, villains, or serfs, into another country, have, for centuries past, been held free and acknowledged free by judicial decisions of European countries, even though the municipal law of the country in which the slave had taken refuge acknowledged slavery within its own dominions." 3 ) LAW OF NATIONS. "The science which teaches the rights subsisting between nations or states, and the obligations correspondent to those rights. Vattel's Law of Nat. Prelim. Sec. 3. Some complaints, perhaps not unfounded, have been made as to the want of exactness in the definition of this term. Mann. Comm. 1. The phrase "international law" has been proposed, in its stead. 1 Benth. on Morals and Legislation, 260, 262. It is a system of rules deducible by natural reason from the immutable principles of natural justice, and established by universal consent among the civilized inhabitants of the world; Inst. lib. 1, t. 2, Sec. 1; Dig. lib. 1, t. 1, l. 9; in order to decide all disputes, and to insure the observance of good faith and justice in that intercourse which must frequently occur between them and the individuals belonging to each or it depends upon mutual compacts, treaties, leagues and agreements between the separate, free, and independent communities. 2. International law is generally divided into two branches; 1. The natural law of nations, consisting of the rules of justice applicable to the conduct of states. 2. The positive law of nations, which consist of, 1. The voluntary law of nations, derived from the presumed consent of nations, arising out of their general usage. 2. The conventional law of nations, derived from the express consent of nations, as evidenced in treaties and other international compacts. 3. The customary law of nations, derived from the express consent of nations, as evidenced in treaties and other international compacts between themselves. Vattel, Law of Nat. Prel." 4 ) Institute of International Commercial Law explains the main characteristic difference of American UCC(Uniform Commercial Code - applying to; rules of law that govern the making and performance of domestic contracts for the sale of raw materials, commodities and manufactured goods - no where is Medical Experiments or human trials mentioned!) and CISG(Contracts for the International Sale of Goods) being availability in contracts for "mergers" by; "Parol Evidence Rule, Plain Meaning Rule, Contractual Merger Clause and the CISG 23 (23 October 2004) - Drafted by Professor Richard Hyland, CISG-AC Opinion No. 3 restates the difference between the CISG and domestic laws with respect the role of and weight to be given to contractual writings and outside evidence." "The court said that its ruling would not mean that written contracts could always be contradicted in CISG cases, because the circumstances were unusual in that two witnesses who had represented the seller in the negotiations corroborated the buyer's evidence. Nonetheless, you should keep in mind that the potential for overriding written terms by evidence of inconsistent intent exists under the Convention. The court suggested the use of a type of contract provision that lawyers call a "merger" or "integration" clause. The purpose of a merger or integration clause is to extinguish any and all prior agreements and understandings not expressed in the written contract. But, under the court's ruling, it would seem that evidence of inconsistent intent would have been admissible even if there had been a merger clause among those printed on the back of the seller's form. The reasoning of the court in MCC-Marble suggests that, to suit Convention cases, a merger or integration clause should read somewhat along these lines: "The parties agree and declare that it is their intention that this document contains their entire agreement, that there are no agreements, understandings or arrangements which are not set out in it, that there is nothing contained in it that has not been agreed and that evidence contradicting what is said in this clause is inadmissible."" 5 ) "The experts suggest language that specifically rules out the application of the Convention, e.g., "the law of North Carolina, excluding the CISG" or "Article 2 of the UCC as enacted in New York" or "the law of France, excluding the CISG." The reason for this is that the CISG is the law of North Carolina, New York and France. The issue is discussed, and a variety of suggested clauses may be found, in Peter Winship, "Changing Contract Practices in Light of the United Nations Sales Convention: A Guide for Practitioners", 29 International Lawyer (1995) 525-554; and B. Blair Crawford, "Drafting Considerations under the 1980 Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods", 8 Journal of Law and Commerce (1988) 187-205. See also Asante Technologies, Inc. v. PMC-Sierra, Inc. (United States, N.D. California 27 July 2001) and St. Paul Insurance Company v. Neuromed Medical Systems & Support (United States, S.D. NY 26 March 2002). Citations to numerous cases from other countries are provided in the UNCITRAL digest of Article 6 case law." "The CISG undoes one of the changes the UCC made in traditional American sales contract law. Under the CISG, generally, if a communication accepting an offer contains additional or different terms, the communication operates as a rejection rather than an acceptance. This approach is quite different from that of the UCC and can create problems given the way business is most often done." "CISG Cases: St. Paul Guardian Ins. Co. v. Neuromed Medical Systems & Support, GmbH, (United States, S.D.NY 2002), stands for the proposition that, pursuant to CISG Article 9(2), Incoterms definitions should be applied to the contract despite the lack of an explicit Incoterms reference in the contract. The court cited two theses published on the IICL CISG database: Neil Gary Oberman, "Transfer of Risk From Seller to Buyer in International Commercial Contracts: A Comparative Analysis of Risk Allocation Under CISG, UCC and Incoterms", a Laval thesis; and Annemieke Romein, "The Passing of Risk: A comparison between the passing of risk under the CISG and German Law", translated text of a Heidelberg thesis. See also the annotated text of Article 9 CISG. In BP Oil International v. Empresa Estatal Petroleos de Ecuador, the United States Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit follows St. Paul Guardian Ins. Co. v. Neuromed Medical Systems & Support, GmbH, below, in thinking that INCOTERMS are incorporated through Article 9(2)." "Article 48 gives a seller the right to remedy "any failure to perform" its obligations after the date for delivery, if it can do so without unreasonable delay and without causing the buyer unreasonable inconvenience or uncertainty of reimbursement by the seller of expenses advanced by the buyer. This right to remedy applies to a breach by failure to deliver on time. Article 48 establishes a procedure for the seller to follow, if it wishes to exercise such right. The seller should request the buyer to make known whether it will accept performance within a time specified by the seller. If the buyer does not answer within a reasonable time, the seller has the right to perform and the buyer has the obligation to accept performance within the time indicated in the seller's request. Article 48(3) provides that a notice by the seller that it will perform within a specified time period is assumed to include a request that the buyer consent or refuse its consent. This means that a buyer who does not respond to a notice that the seller will deliver late will be in breach if it refuses to accept delivery. The parties are free to modify the Convention's rules on the seller's right to cure. A buyer to whom time is of the essence should bargain for contract language that modifies or eliminates Article 48." (Buyer has right to merger or integration - See comment of Parol Evidence Rule in point 4 above) 6 ) INCOTERMS - International Chamber of Commerce terms - for "imports and exports" and NOT entrepot medical services under the Hippocratic Oath... 7 ) Federal Acquisition Reulations Act; 48 CFR 52.212-5 - "Contract terms and conditions required to implement statutes or Executive orders - commercial items." 8 ) Social Security Act of 1935; "The Social Security Act (Act of August 14, 1935) [H. R. 7260] PREAMBLE An act to provide for the general welfare by establishing a system of Federal old-age benefits, and by enabling the several States to make more adequate provision for aged persons, blind persons, dependent and crippled children, maternal and child welfare, public health, and the administration of their unemployment compensation laws; to establish a Social Security Board; to raise revenue; and for other purposes. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled," Social Security Act - Title XI - Section 1101; (d) Nothing in this Act shall be construed as authorizing any Federal official, agent, or representative, in carrying out any of the provisions of this Act, to take charge of any child over the objection of either of the parents of such child, or of the person standing in loco parentis to such child. 9 ) Hippocratic Oath "I swear by Apollo the physician, and Asclepius, and Hygieia and Panacea and all the gods and goddesses as my witnesses, that, according to my ability and judgement, I will keep this Oath and this contract: To hold him who taught me this art equally dear to me as my parents, to be a partner in life with him, and to fulfill his needs when required; to look upon his offspring as equals to my own siblings, and to teach them this art, if they shall wish to learn it, without fee or contract; and that by the set rules, lectures, and every other mode of instruction, I will impart a knowledge of the art to my own sons, and those of my teachers, and to students bound by this contract and having sworn this Oath to the law of medicine, but to no others. I will use those dietary regimens which will benefit my patients according to my greatest ability and judgement, and I will do no harm or injustice to them. I will not give a lethal drug to anyone if I am asked, nor will I advise such a plan; and similarly I will not give a woman a pessary to cause an abortion. In purity and according to divine law will I carry out my life and my art. I will not use the knife, even upon those suffering from stones, but I will leave this to those who are trained in this craft. Into whatever homes I go, I will enter them for the benefit of the sick, avoiding any voluntary act of impropriety or corruption, including the seduction of women or men, whether they are free men or slaves. Whatever I see or hear in the lives of my patients, whether in connection with my professional practice or not, which ought not to be spoken of outside, I will keep secret, as considering all such things to be private. So long as I maintain this Oath faithfully and without corruption, may it be granted to me to partake of life fully and the practice of my art, gaining the respect of all men for all time. However, should I transgress this Oath and violate it, may the opposite be my fate." Translated by Michael North, National Library of Medicine, 2002. ______________________________ You absolutely shall; cease and desist all said enforcement of inconsistent policies immediately; military, medical, commercial or otherwise; and do never engage further policies without first confirming them to be consisten and uniform thtoughout all the jurisdictions (See; UCC § 1-103. Construction of Uniform Commercial Code to Promote its Purposes and Policies: Applicability of Supplemental Principles of Law. (a) The Uniform Commercial Code must be liberally construed and applied to promote its underlying purposes and policies, which are: (1) to simplify, clarify, and modernize the law governing commercial transactions; (2) to permit the continued expansion of commercial practices through custom, usage, and agreement of the parties; and (3) to make uniform the law among the various jurisdictions.):: (b) Unless displaced by the particular provisions of the Uniform Commercial Code, the principles of law and equity, including the law merchant and the law relative to capacity to contract, principal and agent, estoppel, fraud, misrepresentation, duress, coercion, mistake, bankruptcy, and other validating or invalidating cause supplement its provisions.: This is a command from the most High through we, the peaceful, non-combatant natural inahbitants of this great and glorious land under the Providenc of Grace:: Under the full armour of God (See; Lieber Code, Article 15 above):: KJV Bible; Mark 2:17 "When Jesus heard [it], he saith unto them, They that are whole have no need of the physician, but they that are sick: I came not to call the righteous, but sinners to repentance." Matthew 9:12 "But when Jesus heard [that], he said unto them, They that be whole need not a physician, but they that are sick." Job 13:4 "But ye [are] forgers of lies, ye [are] all physicians of no value." Matthew 5:37 “But let your communication be, Yea, yea; Nay, nay: for whatsoever is more than these cometh of evil.” Ecclesiastes 1:9 "The thing that hath been, it is that which shall be; and that which is done is that which shall be done: and there is no new thing under the sun." Be it enacted::

Posted by El Hotepsekhemwy Pero at 2020-11-21 17:49:29 UTC