Filed Under Adoption, Article II Section 1 Clause 5, Article II Section 1 Clause 8, Articles of Confederation, CONGRESS, CONSTITUTION, Declaration of Independence, Electoral College, FREEDOM, LAW OF THE LAND, LEARNING THE LAW, LIBERTARIAN, Northwest Ordinance, Oath of Office, Presidential Elector, PRESIDENTS
Before George Washington could become the first President of the United States, there had to be a United States he could preside over.
The Declaration of Independence created a United States of America on July 4, 1776, but King George III was not sufficiently impressed to let the thirteen American colonies go free. Great Britain would not let go of the Americans until the Treaty of Paris of 1783. In the mean time, the thirteen States began organizing around the Articles of Confederation of November 15, 1777 and by March 1, 1781 all those States were perpetually bound into the Confederacy known to this day as the United States of America.
The Americans, of course, won the War of Independence and lands south of Canada once claimed by the British, the Northwest Territory. The Northwest Ordinance of July 13, 1787 made this former British territory permanently part of the United States of America Confederacy. These United States, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin and part of Minnesota were the first States of a new Union of States, which belonged to the United States of America and were, also, of the United States of America.
The Constitution of September 17, 1787 that comes out of a secret session of the Constitutional Convention of May 25, 1787 was part of the plan for there to be a “United States” for George Washington to be President of the United States of. Before Washington can become President of the United States he has to be first elected to the Article II, Section 1, Clause 1 office of President of the United States of America on February 4, 1789, so he can appoint himself to the office of President of the United States.
As President of the Constitutional Convention, Washington knows that he must first be elected President of the United States of America by the State’s Presidential Electors before he can take the oral oath of office of President of the United States. Those famous Framers of the Constitution have concocted an elaborate oral employment oath grander than the Article VI oath and almost poetic in its tone for the person, who is to fill the office of President of the United States.
Only Washington and his confederates know that neither he nor anyone else will be eligible to the Article II Section 1 Clause 5 Office of President until July 4, 1790. Anyone with any political influence is in on the conspiracy to take over the Confederacy and replace it with a Roman Republic.
Many of these confederates have been elected to the first Congress, which will meet for the first time on March 4, 1789 in New York City. It will be the responsibility of this Congress that all Americans know that this Congress is preparing the new oath of office for the new government and the oath will be the first Bill Congress passes and the first one George Washington signs as President of the United States.
George Washington has made it possible for anyone to be President of the United States. Thanks to George there are no age, citizenship or residency requirements for the office of President of the United States. To be a President of the United States all you have to have is a voice. You can even whisper the oath as George Washington did the first time he took the oath.
Don’t want to President of the United States? You just want your freedom? Then you have to become a Student. Contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org
Dr. Eduardo M. Rivera