Dockets, Master, Bar – Administrative courts are vessels in dry-dock

Aerial photo of courthouse showing outline of ship from above

The article said, “The online court docket noted that Judge Leonard Hanser will be ‘out of session’ on that date.” Docket is a maritime term.A docket can be defined as “a piece of paper accompanying or referring to a package or other delivery, stating contents, delivery instructions, etc, sometimes serving as a receipt.” Why are we using maritime terms in court? According to Living in the Private, administrative courts are vessels in dry-dock.

There’s a photo to prove it. An aerial photo of a courthouse in Florida. Or see the satellite map.

From Living in the Private:

“Every court without a jury is an “administrative court” for legal fiction commerce offering a ‘dispute resolution service for consenting parties’. It conducts commerce in the international Admiralty Maritime Jurisdiction, which is the ‘law of the sea’, and it is a ‘vessel’ in dry-dock.

The Admiralty Maritime sea jurisdiction ‘law of the sea’ has invaded the Common Law land jurisdiction ‘law of the land’ entering ports and extending inland via rivers and lakes. Therefore, freight carried by land, water, or air, is ‘shipped’. It is trans’ported’ through ‘loading docks’, sea’ports’ and air’ports’, ‘navigating’ ‘shipping lanes’ and ‘traffic islands’.

” ‘Administrative courts’ reflect their maritime roots in their layout and fittings. The courtroom is divided into two parts by a barrier know as the ‘bar’, resembling a ship’s outer railing. When someone crosses the ‘bar’ they enter the Admiralty Maritime jurisdiction of the court, becoming surety for a ‘vessel’ subject to commercial ‘levies‘ and ‘duties’ (penalties, fees, fines, taxes, charges, and so on). The ‘Judge’ does not sit judicially but as ‘corporate administrative officer’.  The accused ‘vessel’ is placed in a ‘dock‘.

” ‘Administrative courts’ are for ‘vessels in commerce’, not for living men and women, unless you consent to ‘act’ as the ‘Master‘ (MR/MRS/MISS) of a ‘registered’ ‘vessel in commerce’ such as JOHN HENRY DOE.

Wow! Read more at Living in the Private.

Get the right shoes for a ‘seaport levy’.

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