The Fourteenth Amendment defines the citizen of the United States with a lowercase “c.”   The Constitution of September 17, 1787 does not define Citizen of the United States, but it does require Senators to be Citizen of the United States, so when the First Congress met in New York City on March 4, 1789 no […]

The Constitution of September 17, 1787 is the last of the four Organic Laws of the United States of America.   It is impossible to understand the Constitution of September 17, 1787 without knowing the other three Organic Laws: the Declaration of Independence of July 4, 1776, the Articles of Confederation of November 15, 1777 and […]

Title 1 United States Code Section 2 does not define county as a subdivision of a political State of the second Union.  Title 1U.S.C. Section 2 defines the word “county,” as follows: “The word “county” includes a parish, or any other equivalent subdivision of a State or Territory of the United States.”  Title 1, which […]

Surprise, the English common law is found, no, hidden, in the English language.  Murder is the unlawful killing of a human being and a jury tries a murder case.  The meanings of all the words used in the English common law are found in any Standard English dictionary.  Contrast the simplicity of the English common […]

Common law liens require no writing to be valid.  Shoes, dry cleaning, machines and anything which requires an owner to surrender possession for repair, cleaning or servicing are all subject to a common law lien upon neglect of payment for services rendered.  Government liens, however, are a totally government controlled commodity. Government liens need not […]

George Washington put all American government under military control, when he took the oral oath of office of President of the United States on April 30, 1789. Washington hadn’t been elected to that office on February 4, 1789, on that date the Presidential Electors, in accordance with Article II Section 1 Clauses 2 &3 of […]

A lien is widely defined as a charge against real or personal property for the satisfaction of some debt or duty ordinarily arising by operation of law.  Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary, also, gives a date of origin for the word, “lien,” of 1531. The word “lien,” therefore, became part of both unwritten English common law and […]

On April 30, 1789, when George Washington took over the government in America and began to change the law, the English common law was still the law in most places and there was real money.  Slowly, as government began to take over American lives common sense English common law gave way to written law, which […]

George Washington took over the government in America by becoming both President of the United States of America under the authority of the Articles of Confederation of November 15, 1777 and President of the United States under the cover of the Constitution of September 17, 1787 and Constitution of the United States. Every President since […]

I went to UCLA Law School from 1968 to 1971, passed the California State Bar Exam in 1972 and practiced law until 2006, when I was disbarred because a United States district court judge issued an order against me called an injunction.  I was enjoined from making certain statements about the federal income tax.  An […]

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