Another suspicious search warrant layers on “County of” and “State of” because they only have jurisdiction over municipal corporate entities

Found another odd warrant that first lists a location with the two-letter federal state “CA”, then, though it seems unnecessary, adds in “County of …” and “State of …”. They do this because they are asserting jurisdiction over the corporate areas. One would think that the two-letter entity would suffice, but they add in the […]

Change their forms! Most parts of the form are for persons/franchises. Strike and change field names such as “Permanent Address”.

United States assumes we are either U.S. Person franchises or are officers of the United States corporation or United States govt. All their forms assume the same. We either have to find the forms for non-resident aliens (such as the 1040 NR or W-8) or change their forms. For example, on the DS-11, one must […]

FBI search warrants apply to la-la land. A federal overlay of districts. But no one rebuts the location on the warrant.

FBI warrants oddly cite ‘districts’ rather than the 50 union states. They do this because they do not have jurisdiction over the states. Take this warrant against Google, which is located with California, but they end the location with the Northern District of California. If federal LEOs had jurisdiction within California (1850), then the search […]

incandescent light bulbs

Let their be light! Incandescent light bulbs still lawful within the 50 states. Federal ban applies to territories only.

Making and trading [selling] incandescent light bulbs may be illegal within United States but it’s still lawful within the 50 states of the union. This is because United States does not mean the 50 states. United States means federal territories and federal land. Simplest proof is in the 14th Amendment, Section 3, which differentiates between […]

Definitions in codes/statutes supersede common definitions. Terms supersede words.

If a statute or code has definitions, especially of common everyday words, then the definition in the statute/code supersedes the everyday definition! If ‘blue’ is defined as ‘yellow’ then blue means yellow for that statute, code, or chapter. Why else would a statute have a definition of a common term? For example, in everyday language, […]