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Local Collections & Directories

1.     HTML Version Liberty Library of Constitutional Classics

2.     HTML Version U.S. National Militia Directory

3.     HTML Version U.S. Citizen Crime Prevention & Law Enforcement Directory

4.     HTML Version Talk/News Radio & TV Directory

5.     HTML Version Libraries Online — Links to online library catalogs and collections.

6.     HTML Version Primary Sources — Extensive collection of links and documents from Rick Gardiner's site.

7.     HTML Version Religious Scriptures Online — Links to the writings of the world's major religions.

8.     HTML Version Prime Reading — Recommended reading.

9.     HTML Version Text Version Zipped WP Version Reading List #1

10. HTML Version Reading List #2

Encyclopedias, Dictionaries and Thesauri

1.     HTML Version or Menu Bouvier Law Dictionary. Also available as two self-extracting executables: Part 1 and Part 2, or two zip files: Part 1 and Part 2.

2.     PDF Version Black's Law Dictionary, 2nd Ed. 1910. 291.8MB.

3.     HTML Version or Menu Wikipedia Articles of Interest. Check these for fidelity to their subjects.

4.     Remote Link - HTML Legal Dictionary — One of the FreeDictionary collection.

5.     Remote Link - HTML Legal Dictionaries Free and Online — Collection of links.

6.     Remote Link - HTML law.com Dictionary — Find definitions of legal terms.

7.     Remote Link - HTML The Language Bin: On-line Dictionary — Single query form searches multiple online dictionaries.

8.     Remote Link - HTML Dictionary.net — Gateway to multiple online dictionaries.

9.     Remote Link - HTML The Century Dictionary — Most comprehensive of the online dictionaries, with more than 500,000 words.

10. Remote Link - HTML Merriam-Webster Unabridged Dictionary — Online edition of their printed dictionary.

11. Remote Link - HTML Online Dictionary from Datasegment.com — Makes use of multiple print dictionaries.

12. Remote Link - HTML Ahoi! — Online dictionaries & online translation.

13. Remote Link - HTML Your Dictionary — Combines dictionary and thesaurus functions.

14. Remote Link - HTML Webster Dictionary — Another online dictionary.

15. Remote Link - HTML Dictionary of Difficult Words — Focus on words that are obscure or difficult to define.

16. Remote Link - HTML Hypertext Webster Interface — This has a mirror site.

17. Remote Link - HTML HyperDictionary — Interesting implementation, worthy of a visit.

18. Remote Link - HTML 1913 Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary — From the U. of Chicago ARTFL Project.

19. Remote Link - HTML Roget's Thesaurus — Online reference of synonyms and related words.

20. Remote Link - HTML Encyclopedia Britannica — Another way to access the online edition of this important reference.

21. Remote Link - HTML Encyclopedia Britannica, 11th Edition — Complete online version of the last public domain edition, and arguably one of the best.

22. Remote Link - HTML Grolier Multimedia Encyclopedia Online — Usage charge on this standard reference.

23. Remote Link - HTML World Book Online — Usage charge on this encylopedia, mainly directed at younger scholars.

24. Remote Link - HTML Encyclopedia.com — Usage charge on this encylopedia, but has many short articles that are free.

25. Remote Link - HTML The Encyclopedia Mythica — Compendium of mythology, legends, and folklore.

26. Remote Link - HTML RefDesk.com — Links to all kinds of reference sites and pages.

27. Remote Link - HTML ReferenceDesk.org — Links to all kinds of reference sites and pages.

28. Remote Link - HTML Librarians' Index to the Internet — Large searchable link collection oriented toward library research.

29. Remote Link - HTML Research Libraries Group — System for sharing of resources among libraries.

30. Remote Link - HTML ProQuest — Formerly University Microfilms. Source for documents on microfilm and microfiche.

31. Remote Link - HTML English-Greek, Greek-English Online Dictionary — Find Greek terms for English words.

32. Graphic Image Greek Ligatures — Tables of ancient and medieval character combinations and abbreviations, useful for rendering manuscripts into Greek fonts.

33. Remote Link - HTML Latin Dictionary and Grammar Aid — Check the correctness of your Latin.

Documentation & Data

1.     HTML Version Word Version Text Version Zipped WP Version Robert's Rules of Order Revised — Online version of 1915 edition. Essential manual for parliamentarians of deliberative assemblies. The HTML files can also be downloaded all at once in a Zip archive for local use on your computer.

o    HTML Version Translations — Collection of RROR in other languages.

2.     HTML Version Parliamentary Procedure — Links to resources on making decisions in deliberative assemblies.

3.     Remote Link - HTML The On-Line Books Page — Archive at the U. of Pennsylvania.

4.     Remote Link - HTML Evans Digital Edition — Plan to eventually put online images of every printed work from 1639 through 1800.

5.     Remote Link - HTML Hypertext on American History — From the colonial period to modern times.

6.     Remote Link - HTML History of Economics Services — E-texts on economics.

7.     Remote Link - HTML Center for the Study of the Great Ideas — From the editors of The Great Books of the Western World.

8.     Remote Link - HTML Index of Dictionaries on the WWW — Links to every known dictionary.

9.     Remote Link - HTML Questia — Large collection of online books, but only viewable one page at at time.

10. Remote Link - HTML The Latin Library — The Latin classics in Latin.

11. Remote Link - HTML Office of Population Research — Comprehensive data on population growth, distribution, and factors affecting birth and death statistics.

12. Remote Link - HTML Intelligence & CounterIntelligence — Extensive collection of links on intelligence and counterintelligence matters.

Government & Law

1.     Remote Link - HTML The Annotated Constitution — GPO, CRS [ASCII, PDF], 2444p. Project of the Congressional Research Service (CRS) and Government Printing Office (GPO). Annotated references to Supreme Court decisions arranged by provision and amendment. Acrobat reader needed for PDF files can be downloaded from here. Some very large files.

2.     Remote Link - HTML The U.S. Constitution Annotated — Findlaw rendition. Links to case files on their site.

3.     Remote Link - HTML Library of Congress

1.     Remote Link - HTML A Century Of Lawmaking: 1774-1837

1.     Remote Link - HTML Annals of Congress — Record of debates 1789-1824, which offer the most insight into original understanding of the Constitution.

4.     Local Link - HTML U.S. Statutes at Large, complete collection, 1789-2007, with selections for tax statutes of 1917-1939.

5.     Local Link - HTML U.S. Code, partial collection, 1926

6.     Remote Link - HTML United States Code (USC) — Cornell University rendition
See especially the following:

1.     Remote Link - HTML 12 USC 95 — Emergency Rule

2.     Remote Link - HTML 18 USC 241 — Conspiracy Against Rights

3.     Remote Link - HTML 18 USC 242 — Deprivation of Rights under Color of Law

4.     Remote Link - HTML 18 USC 921 — Firearms, Definitions

5.     Remote Link - HTML 18 USC 922 — Firearms, Unlawful Acts

6.     Remote Link - HTML 18 USC 2382 — Misprision of Treason

7.     Remote Link - HTML 18 USC Ch.211 — Jurisdiction and Venue

8.     Remote Link - HTML 18 USC Ch.215 — Grand Jury

9.     Remote Link - HTML 42 USC 1983 — Civil action for deprivation of rights

7.     Remote Link - HTML United States Code — Searchable tool provided by GPO.

8.     Remote Link - HTML Code of Federal Regulations (CFR) — Searchable tool provided by GPO.

9.     Remote Link - HTML GPO eCFR Search Engine — More powerful, beta version, may not return all results of a search on the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR). See Search Tips for instructions.

10. Remote Link - HTML Office of the Law Revision Counsel, U.S. House of Representatives — These are the people who are restating the Statutes at Large (SAL) into the United States Code (USC), some of which have been re-enacted as statutes and some of which have not, so it requires some research to determine which are statutes and which are only "evidence" of the statutes. The USC is not to be confused with the Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), or with various government forms and instruction books, which are a product of the various executive branch agencies, allegedly based on the statutes or codes, but sometimes extending and deviating from them in significant ways. The application of provisions of the CFR to any but government employees or contractors, or to visitors to government facilities or users of government proprietary assets, is unconstitutional exercise of the legislative power by the executive branch agency. For more on this see the Borlase Guide.

11. Adobe PDF Internal Revenue Code — 26 USC, as of January 1, 2002.

12. Remote Link - HTML Uniform Commercial Code (UCC)

13. HTML Version Text Version Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) — Local copy as of 1997 June 15.

14. Remote Link - HTML US Supreme Court Cases & Opinions — Comprehensive free archive from justia.com.

15. Remote Link - HTML FindLaw — Comprehensive archive of legal resources, including U.S. Supreme Court decisions.

16. Remote Link - HTML Legal Information Institute — Cornell archive of legal resources, including U.S. Supreme Court decisions not included in the Findlaw collection.

1.     Remote Link - HTML Decisions by Justice — U.S. Supreme Court justices in alphabetical order, with links to the decisions they signed.

17. Remote Link - HTML vLex —  Comprehensive archive of legal resources, both U.S. and foreign.

18. Remote Link - HTML Supreme Court of the United States — Rules and status of cases.

19. Remote Link - HTML Oyez — Multimedia archive of the U.S. Supreme Court.

20. Remote Link - HTML Federal Judicial Center — Collection of publications, such as litigation manuals.

21. Remote Link - HTML Public Access to Court Electronic Records (PACER) — Electronic public access service that allows users to obtain case and docket information from Federal Appellate, District and Bankruptcy courts, and from the U.S. Party/Case Index. A small fee is charged for time or pages accessed.

22. Remote Link - HTML U.S. Federal Circuit Courts — Starting with map of U.S. showing which states are in which circuit, at Georgetown U. School of Law, with links to decisions.

23. HTML Version Landmark Supreme Court Decisions — Local archive, with commentaries on the rulings and the opinions.

24. Remote Link - HTML USSC+ — Database of matters related to the U.S. Supreme Court.

25. Remote Link - HTML United States Attorneys' Manual — Useful reading for anyone who may have to go against them.

26. Remote Link - HTML Brief Reporter — Extensive online collection of legal briefs on many topics.

27. Remote Link - HTML CaseStream — Information of federal cases, active and inactive, civil, criminal, and bankruptcy.

28. Remote Link - HTML Avalon Project at Yale Law School — Documents in law, history and diplomacy.

29. Remote Link - HTML The Founders' Constitution — Online documentation from the University of Chicago.

30. Remote Link - HTML Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation — Rules of typography and formatting of legal writings. They are planning an online edition.

31. Remote Link - HTML MegaLaw — Extensive legal links and research tools.

32. Remote Link - HTML Jurisdictionary® — Pre-trial tools.

33. Remote Link - HTML Zimmerman's Research Guide — Legal research tools.

34. Remote Link - HTML Directory of Pro Bono Programs — Provided by American Bar Association.

35. Remote Link - HTML Big Class Action/Civil Rights — Contact service for pending and proposed class-actions.

36. Remote Link - HTML Ancient Legal Sourcebook — Collection of documents and links at Fordham University.

37. Remote Link - HTML Medieval Legal Sourcebook — Collection of documents and links at Fordham University.

38. Remote Link - HTML Model Editions Partnership — Links to collections and standards for marking up online documents.

39. Remote Link - HTML GovBot — Search engine for U.S. government sites and resources.

40. Remote Link - HTML U.S. Federal Government Agencies Directory — Provided by Louisiana State University Library

41. Remote Link - HTML Internet Law Library — Now hosted by LawGuru.

42. Remote Link - HTML Law & Politics — Extensive collection of links to resources of all kinds.

43. Remote Link - HTML Winservices Legal Research Links — Directory and links to many legal references and other resources.

44. Remote Link - HTML Rominger Legal — Links to all kinds of legal resources.

45. Remote Link - HTML Substantive Law on the WWW — Randy Singer's collection of links to statutes and caselaw, federal, state, and international.

46. Remote Link - HTML Georgia State University Law Index — Many links to online legal resources.

47. Remote Link - HTML The 'Lectric Law Library — Great resource of legal reference materials for lawyers and laypersons.

1.     HTML Version or Menu Remote Link - HTML How To Shepardize — Manual for finding cites to legal cases.

48. Remote Link - HTML Federal Web Locator — Maintained by the Villanova Center for Information Law and Policy.

49. Remote Link - HTML Fedworld — Index of U.S. government online information

50. Remote Link - HTML Official US Executive Branch Web Sites — Gateway to Executive Branch.

51. Remote Link - HTML Federal Register — Proposed regulations posted here.

52. Remote Link - HTML Regulations.gov — Gateway to the Administrative State. Start here to try to stop further usurpations.

53. Remote Link - HTML National Archives and Records Adminstration — Archive of all kinds of interesting information, including the Federal Register and various images of important documents, such as the Charters of Freedom.

54. Remote Link - HTML Congressional Record Online — So far only goes back to 1995.

55. Remote Link - HTML National Constitution Center — Museum devoted to constitutional materials.

56. Remote Link - HTML Government Information Awareness — Emerging site at MIT.

57. Remote Link - HTML Bill of Rights Institute — Education resources on the subject.

58. Remote Link - HTML Federal Judiciary — Clearinghouse of information on U.S. federal courts and news about them.

59. Remote Link - HTML Federal Bureau of Investigation — Has status of popular cases.

60. Remote Link - HTML Central Intelligence Agency — Archive of useful facts of all kinds.

61. Remote Link - HTML Department of State — Archive of international news and policies.

62. Remote Link - HTML U.S. Information Service — Used to be the USIA. Operates VoA. Much useful information.

63. Remote Link - HTML Department of the Treasury — Archive of information about money.

1.     Remote Link - HTML Economic and trade sanctions against targeted foreign nations — Listing of those currently in force.

64. Remote Link - HTML Internal Revenue Service — Tax info, but can you cite this in your defense if it's wrong?

65. Remote Link - HTML Census Bureau — All their data available here.

66. Remote Link - HTML Stat-USA — Huge databank of statistical data of all kinds.

67. Remote Link - HTML U.S. Government WWW Servers

68. Remote Link - HTML Comprehensive Annual Financial Reports CAFRs) — In case you thought we live in a free enterprise economy.

69. Remote Link - HTML U.S. Government gopher list

70. Remote Link - HTML NASIRE U.S. state information directory

71. Remote Link - HTML Thomson's Compilation of the British Statutes in Force in the State of Florida — This mostly handwritten compilation is the most complete collection of British colonial laws.

72. Remote Link - HTML Openlaw — An experiment in crafting legal argument in an open forum.

73. Remote Link - HTML YouKnowItAll.com — Online Continuing Legal Education (CLE). Focus on Texas, but useful for lawyers and laypersons generally.


1.     Remote Link - HTML Thomas: Legislative Information on the Internet — U.S. House and Senate activity.

2.     Remote Link - HTML Congressional Directory — Members of U.S. Congress with contact information and committee membership.

3.     Remote Link - HTML U.S. House of Representatives Web page — Legislation, members, committees and organizations.

4.     Remote Link - HTML U.S. Senate Web Page — Legislation, members, committees and organizations.

5.     Remote Link - HTML U.S. Congressional E-Mail Directory

6.     Remote Link - HTML Almanac of American Politics — Online version of this standard reference work. Contains information on members of the U.S. Congress and the states and districts they represent.

7.     Remote Link - HTML National Political Index — Comprehensive directory of all things political.

8.     Remote Link - HTML Congress Action — Provides up-to-date information on what is going on in Congress that may require citizen action.

9.     Remote Link - HTML Time's Congressional Vote Database

10. Remote Link - HTML Political Resource

11. Remote Link - HTML All Things Political

12. Remote Link - HTML Policy Experts — Directory of individuals and organizations published by the Heritage Foundation.

13. Remote Link - HTML Project Vote Smart

14. Remote Link - HTML Republican Internet Directory — Archive of links to all kinds of sites related to the GOP and conservatism, including email addresses of national and state Republican elected officials.

15. Remote Link - HTML National Budget Simulation — So you think it's so easy to balance the budget and reduce the national debt? This game lets you try your hand at it.

16. Remote Link - HTML Krieble Institute USA — Conducts monthly conferences on political methods. Persons can interact via satellite or via the Internet with RealAudio.


1.     Remote Link - HTML American Memory Collection — A project of the Library of Congress.

2.     Remote Link - HTML Making of America — Collection of 19th century books and journals by Cornell University.

3.     Remote Link - HTML American Revival — Collection by Micha Petty.

4.     Remote Link - HTML Historical Text Archive — Collection by Don Mabry.

5.     Remote Link - HTML AmericanCivilWar.com — Particularly interesting for the constitutional issues raised.

6.     Remote Link - HTML Amistad Research Center — Documents the 1839 slave rebellion aboard a slave ship, capture of the rebels in the United States, and their trials, which led to an appeal before theU.S. Supreme Court, where they won their freedom and return passage to Africa.


These links have been moved to the Citizen Action page.

Nations & International

1.     Remote Link - HTML Display and use of the U.S. flag

2.     Remote Link - HTML Flags of the World — Flags of almost every country and state, many organizations. GIF files.

3.     Remote Link - HTML World Forum — Essays on globalist themes, but not much on constitutional legitimacy.


1.     Remote Link - HTML PBS/WGBH-TV/Frontline — Much documentary material on Waco.

2.     Remote Link - HTML C-SPAN — Coverage of constitutional processes and some issues.


1.     HTML Version UFO-related On-line Sites — If there is something to it, and it is being covered up, it affects everything, including constitutional issues.


1.     Remote Link - HTML FidoNet — Gateway to this interesting branch off the Internet.

2.     Remote Link - HTML Internet Conference Calendar — Find the conferences you can attend.

BobHurtSuit200707smallBob Hurt
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-----Original Message-----
From: Larry Becraft [
Sent: Sunday, November 29, 2009 9:10 PM
To: Bob Hurt
Subject: Re: regarding Teknosis article "Larry Becraft analyzes the legal bases of Mercier's Invisible Contracts"




It would help if people just first became familiar with some basics.

Read the constitutions and you will not fall for such craziness as “the

courts are not established by the constitutions.” Reading the

constitutions shows otherwise.


Reading statutes is also important. I often encounter people alleging

that some state law states a certain thing, but often when I turn to

that law, it is either misquoted or wrong. We need to focus on accuracy.


Please go here:




This is a page on the Truth Attack website that links to ALL the US

Statutes at Large (huge files), and these files are word searchable.

This page also had downloadable versions of the old and new federal tax

laws as well as links to State constitutions and Codes.


I often detect people relying on the opinions of others because they

cannot find cases. One place to find US Supreme Court cases is here:




Lower fed courts can be found here:




If you want to download whole versions of various titles of the US Code,

go here:







Bob Hurt wrote:

> Larry, I’ll post your very lucid comments to the Lawmen list, but I

> wonder if you might address two issues:

> 1. How to Know the Law

> 2. How to Rely upon Authority

> *Knowing the law* presents profound difficulty to newborn patriots,

> and everyone else for that matter. You have said something like “all

> you have to do is look it up.” That sounds good, but LOOK IT UP WHERE?

> Patriots don’t have access to Lexis Nexis and Westlaw or any other

> single-source, reliably comprehensive on-line database of law. Yes,

> the law library provides limited access (which must include the

> cost-effective ability to print it or check it out and take it away

> for study). But you cannot get all of it there, and many people who

> cannot venture forth into the community for health reasons cannot use

> the law library.

> For example,

> · Several volumes of the Statutes at Large and numerous statutes have

> simply disappeared, and nobody knows what happened to them.

> · Florida Statute 2.01 claims the English law as of 4 July 1716 has

> force and effect in Florida to the extent it does not conflict with

> the CUSA or laws of the US or Florida. I’ve looked high and low for

> the English law applicable today and I cannot find it. Now what?

> · Judges whimsically seal or block from publication court cases and

> rulings every day in the USA as a matter of policy or government

> interest. In spite of the fact that our laws depend upon /stare

> decisis/ we cannot find those elements of common law, and so we cannot

> know it. Most assuredly, the judges hide these rulings in order to

> prevent people from obtaining remedy.

> · The US Code in the titles that Congress has not passed into positive

> law obviously differs from the underlying statutes to such an extent

> that Congress does not trust the accuracy of the code. Otherwise,

> Congress would pass it into positive law. And yet, Congress has not

> admitted in what areas it has found difference of flaw. Thus the

> people cannot trust those titles of the USC. Until you and John Roland

> posted the Statutes at Large and IR Statutes and rules, the people

> could get the real thing only at a law library (ugh). And every single

> questioner of the relevant law has to undertake a monumental project

> to learn the statutes and public laws and compare them to the USC to

> distinguish the falsities from the facts. Who has any interest in

> doing that when the courts routinely say the law means something other

> from what it says?

> You have declared that if the U.S. had gone bankrupt, we would know it

> from the court filings. Well if a creditor and debtor settle their

> dispute amicably, they don’t take it to bankruptcy court. If the

> government collected all the metal-backed currency before its creditor

> called the loan, and the creditor took that and other concessions

> amicably, why would they need a bankruptcy hearing to settle the

> dispute? The fact that a bunch of law allegedly exists which we cannot

> find PROVES that the bankruptcy could have happened secretly in a

> court, and the court could have sealed its records of the case for

> eternity.

> So your argument has a serious flaw in it and you never seem to

> address it (though I admit I have not read all you have written). And

> I would not know this had I not personally contacted the law college

> library and the national archives in search of the missing statutes

> and common law, and had I not read over the Florida Supreme Court’s

> hearing documents regarding J.A. Rule 2.420 that blocks public access

> to certain court case documents. MY research turned this up, and I

> imagine yours has turned up even more, to prove WE CANNOT NECESSARILY


> As for the *authority in the law,* we want to believe the court

> rulings, but judges seem to be such lying bastards in tax matters that

> we simply cannot trust their rulings, particularly when many of them

> fly in the face of Supreme Court rulings. You really cannot blame

> people from running to self-appointed gurus like Roger Elvick, Jean

> Keating, Sam Kennedy, and Winston Shrout for a solution. People know

> they themselves don’t have the competence to fight the IRS alone,

> particularly not when it costs them $5000 for propounding a frivolous

> argument, and the IRS has slammed every possible door shut on the

> remedies that they can.

> Tax lawyers don’t do a damned bit of good for the tax honesty movement

> because you only tell them what they cannot do to fight the IRS, not

> what they can and must do, not that it would matter much, for tax

> attorneys like Tom have their own problems preventing the IRS from

> stealing them blind. Do you see tax lawyers banding together to offer

> patriots solutions against the abuses of the IRS BEFORE the DOJ hauls

> them into court? NO. And what solutions do get offered by attorneys

> cost so much that typical tax protestors haven’t the money to pay.

> Apparently lawyers hate giving seminars for the feckless so as to save

> them money. What seminars I have seen them give don’t offer any

> specific solutions.

> No, I cannot force tax attorneys like you and Tom to set up training

> to help people with a strategy for beating the IRS in their personal

> income tax situations, but I cannot help noticing that you have the

> basic skills for it AND people need it. For example, you could teach

> people how to attack the individual IRS agents for errors and

> violations of collection procedure and law, and for putting lies and

> freeze codes into the IMF. You could can a lawsuit for attacking the

> agent for that very reason, after trying to get him fired through TIGTA.

> And that constitutes just ONE ares of suggestion. You could teach

> people how to attack judges for their due process violations in tax

> court and USDC, especially since judges cannot sanction or disbar

> ordinary people the way they can do to lawyers.

> Larry, your letter below needs to address the above issues. A number

> of people complain to me that you and Tom are shills for the IRS

> BECAUSE of the above issues, and perhaps other things I haven’t

> mentioned. They don’t understand why you don’t come forth with cogent

> recommendations for them to prevail against the IRS BEFORE going to

> court. You probably would settle a lot of upset by explaing the answer

> to that.

> -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

> BobHurt


> -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

> *From:* Larry Becraft [mailto:becraft@hiwaay.net]

> *Sent:* Sunday, November 29, 2009 7:05 PM

> *To:* dr.no4change

> *Subject:* Re: regarding Teknosis article "Larry Becraft analyzes the

> legal bases of Mercier's Invisible Contracts"

> Dan,

> I have been involved with the organized freedom movement for 30 years

> and not only have observed virtually everything that has happened in

> it, good and bad, I have made more than a substantial contribution to

> it, too often being wrapped up in its very real battles. My experience

> teaches me this: at some stage in their life, virtually every

> participant in the movement realizes that something “is afoot” not

> only with the govt but also the course and direction of our country,

> and he decides to take action. These people understand that they are

> standing at a very important fork in the cross-roads: the road to the

> left leads to slavery, while that to the right is the road to liberty

> and freedom. Once they have this epiphany, they charge down the road

> to liberty.

> But most of our fellow Americans, suffering from an avalanche of

> propaganda, have taken the road on the left, Slavery Road. Our task is

> to expose to these unfortunates the road to the right, Liberty Road.

> However, the captains of Slavery Road have lots of cops on it,

> watching for any liberty-lovers who may expose the message of liberty

> to the rest of the slaves. Liberating slaves is perhaps the highest of

> crimes.

> The message of the movement sent to the slaves needs to be motivating

> and substantive. Yet, too much of the various messages coming from our

> side right now border on the ridiculous and crazy. The captains and

> cops of Slavery Road laugh at legal arguments like the UCC, “we are

> Brits,” the redemption process, “everything is admiralty”, the Forms

> 1099-OID process, names in CAPS, the 1933 bankruptcy, strawmen, birth

> certificates, etc. It appears that a large numbers of the newly freed

> slaves are exposed to these insane arguments promoted by some of the

> “legal” gurus and, being gullible, they fall for these arguments.

> However, I analyze these arguments and too often I find that

> assertions are made without the support of any authority, but then if

> there is cited authority, most of the time I find that when you look

> up that cited authority, it has absolutely nothing to do with the

> asserted proposition. Let me be brutally frank: this is lying!!! But,

> once the novices are exposed to these legal arguments, it is almost

> impossible to convince them of the errors in their beliefs, and

> attempts at education are viewed suspiciously, often resulting in the

> erstwhile educator being falsely accused of being a cop on Slavery Road.

> Part of the message of the freedom movement involves law, because law

> is used by the cops on Slavery Road to control the slave and free

> alike. But, educating one and all with phony legal arguments having

> neither substance nor merit accomplishes nothing but harm. The UCC

> argument had no substance or merit, yet it had a life inside the

> freedom movement of probably 14 years. Countless numbers of people in

> the movement were essentially neutralized because they held such

> beliefs. Nobody can point to anything of substance that was positively

> accomplished by the UCC crowd, altho it must be noted that other

> slaves negatively viewed the people in this movement as nuts and

> flakes as a result. Promotion of similar arguments like those noted

> above have and will accomplish nothing, and the “downside” for the

> movement is being labeled as quacks and freaks.

> Given a choice between slavery and freedom, most human beings will

> chose the latter, and rightly so. Liberty and freedom are precious and

> beautiful as opposed to the misery and suffering of slavery. With such

> a wonderful message, why we do permit this message to be sullied via

> crazy legal arguments? Until we address and remedy this important

> matter of nonsense legal arguments, this movement cannot be effective.

> Larry

> dr.no4change wrote:

> *Thank you for this great article. I am posting it on PyraBang to

> counter the many pro-freeman arguments being presented there. *

> *If you have any more information of this nature, I would greatly

> appreciate it, so I can add it to my PyraBang portfolio. *

> *Even better… why not join me as a comrade in arms to help stop people

> from being harmed by such nonsense? *

> *We do not have to worry about censorship because it is definitely not

> allowed by PyraBang. *

> * *

> *I hope you join my group. I need all the help I can get! *

> *http://www.pyrabang.com/go/dandan/auto *

> * *

> *Kindest regards, *

> *Dan*

> * *

>       p.s. – I am considering editing the title of your article to

>       read, “Larry Becraft analyzes the legal [basis] of Mercier's

>       Invisible Contracts”

>       This is how the article appears on PyraBang:

>       Really? Invisible Contracts?

>       <http://www.pyrabang.com/view.php?ref=dandan&post_id=43661>

>       Larry Becraft analyzes the legal basis of Mercier's Invisible

>       Contracts. Avoid the mire of patriot myths.

> * *

> * *

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Something to Ponder:
Should we take advantage of the people's ignorance just because we can? When we cross the Constitutional line, do we not cease to be Peace Officers and become rogue agents in violation of our own oath? Does the end justify the means? What legacy do you want to leave your own children?

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