… statute and executive Orders. Under this venue there are no States recognized to exist. All the arguments of State Sovereignty are useless except the argument that Congress and the Presidents are guilty of attempting to abolish the
Republic by this Act.
The SS Act was placed in federal regional areas for the sole purpose of avoiding any State Sovereignty issues. Federal Reserve Notes [Military Script] is also circulated in federal regional areas to also avoid conflict with Article 1., section 10 of the US Constitution. What has happened is the government has created by statute a "VENUE" that does not recognize the existence of the Several States and claim their statutes and executive Orders do not violate the Constitution.
Congress even established a Court system of non-judicial Courts within these regional Areas. Title 28 USC is the Act that established these non-judicial Courts. Once you understand this "VENUE" issue you will search out the Judicial Courts and file your pleadings to a "Judicial" Court.
A "judicial" Court must set in a Judicial District. Judicial Districts were enacted by Congress in .
The "Judicial Courts" were created by Act Congress on (
Sept 14, 1789).
FIRST CONGRES Sess I. Ch. 20., United States Statutes At Large, Vol I page 73.
Chap XX.–An Act to establish the Judicial Courts of the United States.(a)
Section 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and House if Representives of the
United States of America in Congress assembled, That the supreme court of the
United States shall consist of a chief justice and five associate justices…"
Section 2. establishes the "judicial" "VENUES" the "judicial" Courts have jurisdiction in, which are the several States, which are called "DISTRICTS".
Sec.2. "And be it further enacted, That the
United States shall be, and they are hereby divided into thirteen districts,…"
Section 3. Congress established the "District Courts"
Sec.3. "And be it further enacted, That there be a court called a District Court, in each of the afore mentioned districts…"
This Act establishes the "District Court as a "judicial Court, or an
Article III Court and sets its "VENUE" [jurisdiction] in a "JUDICIAL DISTRICT".
HOWEVER, this remains a problem as to why most people are having significant trouble bringing actions in the Federal Courts and maintaining them:
The term "District Courts of the
United States," as used in the rules, without an addition expressing a wider connotation, has its historic significance. It describes the constitutional courts created under article 3 of the Constitution. Courts of the Territories are legislative courts, properly speaking, and are not District Courts of the
United States. We have often held that vesting a territorial court with jurisdiction similar to that vested in the District Courts of the
United States does not make it a "District Court of the
United States." – Mookini v.
United States, 303
U.S. 201 (1938).
Article I, Section 8 of the Constitution states:
"Congress shall have power to exercise exclusive legislation, in all cases whatsoever, over such district (not exceeding ten miles square) as may, by cession of particular States, and the acceptance of Congress, become the seat of the government of the United States; and to exercise like authority over all places purchased by the consent of the Legislature of the State in which the same shall be, for the erection of forts, magazines, arsenals, dockyards, and other needful buildings."
Very few Americans (including lawyers) know that federal legislative and territorial jurisdiction is very limited. It is limited to the ten square miles of
DC, certain military bases where States have ceded jurisdiction, certain territories such as
Guam, and certain guano islands. and
This information comes from a 29-page paper by Attorney Lowell H. Becraft, Jr. The Supreme Court has stated:
"The laws of Congress in respect to those matters do not extend into the territorial limits of the states, but have force only in the
District of Columbia, and other places that are within the exclusive jurisdiction of the national government." Caha v.
U.S., at 215 (1894).
USDC = BALZAC = Bad Courts
"The United States District Court is not a true
United States Court, established under Article 3 of the Constitution to administer the judicial power of the
United States therein conveyed. It is created by virtue of the sovereign congressional faculty, granted under Article 4, 3, of that instrument, of making all needful rules and regulations respecting the territory belonging to the
United States. The resemblance of its jurisdiction to that of true United States courts, in offering an opportunity to nonresidents of resorting to a tribunal not subject to local influence, does not change its character as a mere territorial court." Balzac v. People of
Puerto Rico, 258
U.S. 298 (1922)
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