A town-ship? Why have they added the word ‘ship’ to town? Dave Chapelle is building in one.

Many ‘towns’ are actually called ‘townships’. Anything with the word ship attracts my attention because I know the whole legal world applies to imaginary ships they created and we serve as master/mister. Well, evidently our NAMES (ships) live in townSHIPS. Why on earth would the word town be attached the word ship? They make it […]

Tweets from NativeBornCitizen

As part of my studies, I am transcribing (or copying/pasting) the tweets from the manager of NativeBornCitizen.com. This site has six essential (!) white papers that focus on: the difference between State citizens, such as Texans, and U.S. citizens, such as Puerto Ricans, and the difference between the states of the several states and the […]

Regulation says “subject to its jurisdiction”, and clarifies the 14th Amendment

A tweet clarifies the awkward wording of 14th amendment by citing a clearer regulation: It says a “citizen” is a person “born or naturalized in the United States” AND “subject to ITS jurisdiction”. So citizen = subject “U.S.” here refers to the federal government. That’s why they say “ITS jurisdiction” and not “their jurisdiction”Being a […]

They ask, “What is your address?” not “What is your home location?”

The word, address, is yet another word with an odd legal meaning. Bouvier’s law dictionary says that it means the ‘court where the plaintiff seeks his remedy‘. That’s a whole lot different from the word meaning ‘where one lives.’ I know people don’t ask me, “What is your location?” or “Where is your home?” They say, […]