Filed Under Article II Section 1 Clause 5, Article II Section 1 Clause 8, CONSTITUTION, Declaration of Independence, Electoral College, LAW OF THE LAND, LEARNING THE LAW, Martial Law, Northwest Ordinance, Oath of Office, PRESIDENTS, PROPRIETARY POWER
Any traffic court judge will tell you the Constitution of the United States isn’t part of the law in his court. If you know, where the government can tell you how fast you can drive, you know the traffic judge is telling the truth. Where can the cop write his speeding ticket? Traffic cops write speeding tickets within the traffic court’s territorial jurisdiction, which is subject to all the limitations of the Constitution, which was established to form a new Union between the first nine ratifying States on June 21, 1788 and a United States of America with its own territory and other property. The rest of the thirteen original States then ratified “this Constitution,” so by May 29, 1790, all States of the first perpetual Union had established a second Union of States, which lacked sovereignty, freedom and independence these were, among others, the States of the Northwest Territory, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, and part of Minnesota.
The States of the Northwest Territory were promised real statehood, which meant sovereignty, freedom and independence, but not until each State attained a population of 60,000. These States were also promised taxation in order to reduce the federal debt. Taxation required legislation, which the Confederation Congress had no power to impose on the people of the States of the first and perpetual Union. The Northwest Ordinance of July 13, 1787 allowed the Confederation Congress to create a House of Representatives in which the States without sovereignty, freedom and independence would have a voice but no vote. The votes required to elect the Representatives, who would enact the legislation, which would impose the taxes on the settlers and inhabitants of States of the Northwest Territory would have to come from the States already admitted to the perpetual Union, the United States of America.
The rest is history bad history, but history just the same. George Washington became an American dictator by becoming both President of the United States of America and President of the United States. The laws he signed as President of the United States, which should have been limited to the territory owned by or subject to the exclusive legislative power of the United States of America, were applied to the people living in the States thought to have retained their sovereignty, freedom and independence.
Did the American people rebel? Of course, they did, however, they never had a chance against taxation imposed on the distillation of alcohol within the United States. The media of the day called the patriots the whiskey rebels and their patriotism the Whiskey Rebellion. In early October of 1794 George Washington led nearly 13,000 militia troops against the patriots and that was an end to freedom in America.
Speeding within the United States would be a federal offense were it not for the Constitution, which seems to allocate certain major enumerated powers to Congress and everything else to the States. What is not explained is the difference between the two kinds of States. Virtually all speeding occurs outside the United States, while all tickets for speeding are written as if the speeding occurred within the United States.
You can easily fight any speeding ticket, if you know how to place yourself outside the United States. If you can’t, you should immediately enroll in my $50 “Basic Course in Law and Government” by contacting me at firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. Eduardo M. Rivera