Saturday, January 11, 2014


     WHAT IS FREEDOM?                       
            The Authority of Public Servants and Officers of the Court is conveyed upon them by the Sovereign Citizens that elect them into office or by other elected officials like the Governor of the State that appoints lower court Judges and Magistrates. The ultimate Authority is with the Sovereign Citizen and with GOD. The common citizen has a thousand times more Authority than a Judge not in his Oath of Office. They frequently forget this.

A court of LAW must proceed under Oath of Office and in Truth. A Court not in his or her Oath of Office and in Truth is breaking the law by embezzling public funds and has absolutely no authority whatever. Once an Officer of the Court takes the Oath of Office they become public servants and lose their Sovereign Citizenship. It is because he or she is being paid with public funds (your tax money).  If an Officer of the Court refused to disclose that he or she is in their Oath of Office before and during trial then there is no Court and the Court is in fraud. You need to inform them about this fact. You simply ask, “Are you in your Oath of office today?” If there is no answer then you say, “If you are not in your Oath then there is no court. I will now leave the courtroom.” If there is no Court then I am free to leave.

         The new health care law is an attempt by the to take away your Sovereignty.  Once you sign up you become a slave that must obey orders to buy insurance or go to prison.  As far as I can determine there is no way you can reverse the process and gain bank your socereignty. You may have to pay the government fines until you die???

The IRS is the enforcer. When you sign up for any kind of government benefits you are taking public funds and give up your Sovereign status and become a ward of the Federal Government and the State. You are no longer a free man or sovereign citizen. Every government agency including your local police department, FBI, CIA, NSA and many others has complete access to your medical records. They will be able to track your every move by the paper trail and determine the state of your health and mental state.
Once you sign up for the so-called, “FREE” health care as far as I know you have to pay for it are for the rest of your life. Besides the 800,000 people working for the IRS you have the following list of government agencies that can access your personal records.

Before you enter any hospital you will be forced to take a flu vaccine injection composed of 22 different viruses, thermisel mercury and other contaminants to dumb you down and weaken your immune system. The viruses are supposed to be weakened so that in theory your body can fight them off but how do you know this to be true?

The Federal government of the United States empowers a wide range of law enforcement agencies.
 In 2004, federal agencies employed approximately 105,000 full-time personnel authorized to make arrests and carry firearms in the 50 states and the District of Columbia. Compared with 2002, employment of such personnel increased by 13%. This is now 2014. Try ti imagine how many there are now…
 Nationwide, there were 36 federal officers per 100,000 residents. Outside the District of Columbia, which had 1,662 per 100,000, State ratios ranged from 90 per 100,000 in Arizona to 7 per 100,000 in Iowa.
 As of 2004, about 3 in 4 federal law enforcement officers working outside the Armed Forces were employed within the Department of Homeland Security or the Department of Justice.
 Federal officers’ duties included criminal investigation (38%), police response and patrol (21%), corrections and detention (16%), inspections (16%), court operations (5%), and security and protection (4%).
 Women accounted for 16% of federal officers in 2004, an increase from 14.8% in 2002.
 A third (33.2%) of federal officers were members of a racial or ethnic minority in 2004. This included 17.7% who were Hispanic or Latino, and 11.4% who were black or African American. In 2002, racial or ethnic minorities officers comprised 32.4% of federal officers.
 Twenty-seven federal offices of inspector general (IG) employed criminal investigators with arrest and firearm authority in 2004. Overall, these agencies employed 2,867 such officers in the 50 states and District of Columbia.[3]

U.S. Park Police officers.
U.S. Customs and Border Protection officers board a ship.
 3 List of agencies and units of agencies 3.1 Executive Branch 3.1.1 Department of Agriculture (USDA)
 3.1.2 Department of Commerce (DOC)
 3.1.3 Department of Defense Department of the Army Department of the Navy Department of the Air Force

3.1.4 Department of Education
 3.1.5 Department of Energy (DOE)
 3.1.6 Department of Health and Human Services
 3.1.7 Department of Homeland Security (DHS)
 3.1.8 Department of Housing and Urban Development
 3.1.9 Department of the Interior (USDI)
 3.1.10 Department of Justice (USDOJ)
 3.1.11 Department of Labor
 3.1.12 Department of State (DoS)
 3.1.13 Department of Transportation
 3.1.14 Department of the Treasury
 3.1.15 Department of Veterans Affairs

3.2 Legislative Branch
 3.3 Judicial Branch
 3.4 Other federal law enforcement agencies

Federal law enforcement possess authority, given to them under numerous parts of the United States Code (U.S.C.). Federal law enforcement officers enforce various laws, generally only the federal level. There are exceptions, with some agencies and officials enforcing state and tribal codes. Most are limited by the U.S. Code to investigating matters that are explicitly within the power of the federal government. Some federal investigative powers have become broader in practice, since the passage of the USA PATRIOT Act in October 2001.

The Department of Justice was formerly the largest but remains the most prominent collection of law enforcement agencies, and handled most law enforcement duties at the federal level.[1] It includes the United States Marshals Service (USMS), the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF), Federal Bureau of Prisons (BOP), and others. In 2002, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) was created by an act of Congress.

There is also U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) which includes the Office of Air and Marine, the Office of Border Patrol, and the Office of Field Operations. CBP's components have the primary responsibility of enforcing customs and immigration laws at and between the ports of entry of the United States; the Federal Protective Service (FPS) is responsible for federal law enforcement in federal buildings and properties. Including elements of the U.S. Coast Guard and the U.S. Transportation Security Administration, DHS now has more sworn armed federal law enforcement agents and officers than any other department of the United States government.

While the majority of federal law enforcement employees work for the departments of Justice and Homeland Security, there are dozens of other federal law enforcement agencies under the other executive departments, as well as under the legislative and judicial branches of the federal government.

Federal law enforcement in the United States is well over two hundred years old. For example, the Postal Inspection Service can trace its origins back to 1772.[2]
 Agencies in bold text are LEAs (Law Enforcement Agencies).

Executive Branch

Department of Agriculture (USDA)
 Office of Inspector General (USDAOIG)
 United States Forest Service (USFS) U.S. Forest Service Law Enforcement and Investigations (USFSLEI)

Department of Commerce (DOC)
 Bureau of Industry and Security (BIS) Office of Export Enforcement (OEE)
National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) National Institute of Standards and Technology Police (NIST Police)

National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS)
 * National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration Fisheries Office for Law Enforcement (OLE)

Department of Commerce Office of Security (DOCOS)
 Department of Commerce Office of Inspector General (DOCOIG)

Department of Defense[edit]
 Office of Inspector General (DODOIG) Defense Criminal Investigative Service (DCIS)

Pentagon Force Protection Agency (PFPA) United States Pentagon Police (USPPD)

Department of Defense Police
 Defense Logistics Agency Police (DLA)
 National Security Agency Police (NSA)
 Defense Intelligence Agency Police (DIA)
 National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency Police (NGA)
 Special Inspector General for Afghanistan Reconstruction (SIGAR)
 Special Inspector General for Iraq Reconstruction (SIGIR)

Department of the Army[edit]
 United States Army Criminal Investigation Command (CID)
 United States Army Military Police Corps
 Department of the Army Police
 United States Army Corrections Command
 Counterintelligence activity (CI), United States Army Intelligence and Security Command

Department of the Navy[edit]
 Naval Criminal Investigative Service (NCIS)
 United States Marine Corps Criminal Investigation Division (MC CID)
 Department of the Navy Police (civilian police)
 Marine Corps Provost Marshal's Office (military police)
 United States Marine Corps Police (civilian police)
 Master-at-Arms (U.S. Navy military police)

Department of the Air Force[edit]
 Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI)
 Air Force Security Forces Center (AFSFC)
 Department of the Air Force Police

Department of Education[edit]
 Office of the Inspector General (EDOIG)

Department of Energy (DOE)[edit]
 Office of Inspector General (DOEOIG)
 Office of Health, Safety and Security (DOEHSS)
 Office of Secure Transportation (OST)

Department of Health and Human Services[edit]
 United States Food and Drug and Administration (HHSFDA) Office of Criminal Investigations (OCI)

National Institutes of Health (NIH) National Institutes of Health Police (NIH Police)

Office of Inspector General (HHSOIG)

Department of Homeland Security (DHS)[edit]

CBP Officers and Border Patrol Agents at a ceremony in 2007 Federal Law Enforcement Training Center (FLETC)
 National Protection and Programs Directorate Federal Protective Service (FPS)

United States Coast Guard (USCG) Coast Guard Investigative Service (CGIS)

United States Customs and Border Protection (CBP) Office of Air and Marine (OAM)
 Office of Border Patrol (OBP)
 Office of Field Operations (OFO)

United States Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) Enforcement Removal Operations (ERO)
 Homeland Security Investigations (HSI)
 Office of Intelligence
 Office of Professional Responsibility (OPR)

United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS)
 United States Secret Service (USSS)
 Transportation Security Administration (TSA) Office of Law Enforcement/Federal Air Marshal Service (FAMS)

Department of Homeland Security Office of Inspector General (DHSOIG)

Department of Housing and Urban Development[edit]
 Office of Inspector General (HUD/OIG) [1][2]
 Protective Service Division (HUDPSD)

Department of the Interior (USDI)[edit]
 Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA) Bureau of Indian Affairs Police (BIA Police)

Bureau of Land Management (BLM) Bureau of Land Management Office of Law Enforcement (BLM Rangers and Special Agents)

Bureau of Reclamation (BOR) Bureau of Reclamation Office of Law Enforcement (BOR Rangers)
 Hoover Dam Police aka Bureau of Reclamation Police

National Park Service (NPS) Division of Law Enforcement, Security and Emergency Services (U.S. Park Rangers-Law Enforcement)
 United States Park Police

Office of Inspector General (DOIOIG)
 Office of Surface Mining Reclamation and Enforcement (OSMRE)
 United States Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) Office of Law Enforcement
 Division of Refuge Law Enforcement

Department of Justice (USDOJ)[edit]
 Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives (ATF)
 United States Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) (since 1973)
 Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) Federal Bureau of Investigation Police (FBI Police)

Federal Bureau of Prisons (BOP)
 Office of Inspector General (DOJOIG)
 United States Marshals Service (USMS)

Department of Labor[edit]
 Office of Inspector General (DOLOIG)

Department of State (DoS)[edit]
 Bureau of Diplomatic Security (DS) U.S. Diplomatic Security Service (DSS)
 Office of Foreign Missions

Office of the Inspector General of the Department of State

Department of Transportation[edit]
 Federal Aviation Administration (FAA)
 Office of Inspector General (DOTOIG)
 United States Merchant Marine Academy Department of Public Safety (USMMADPS)
 Office of Odometer Fraud Investigation - NHTSA (OFI)

Department of the Treasury

A Bureau of Engraving and Printing Police (BEP) patrol car. Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau
 Bureau of Engraving and Printing (BEP) Bureau of Engraving and Printing Police (BEP Police)

Financial Crimes Enforcement Network (FINCEN)
 Internal Revenue Service Criminal Investigation Division (IRS-CI)
 Office of Inspector General (TREASOIG)
 Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration (TIGTA)
 United States Mint Police (USMP)
 Special Inspector General for the Troubled Asset Relief Program (SIGTARP)

Department of Veterans Affairs[edit]
 Office of Inspector General (VAOIG)
 Veterans Affairs Police

Legislative Branch[edit]
 Library of Congress, Office of Security and Emergency Preparedness (LOC)
 Sergeant at Arms of the United States House of Representatives
 Sergeant at Arms of the United States Senate
 United States Capitol Police (USCP)
 United States Government Printing Office Police
 Office of Inspector General, United States Government Printing Office

Judicial Branch[edit]
 Marshal of the United States Supreme Court United States Supreme Court Police

Administrative Office of the United States Courts, Office of Probation and Pretrial Services (AOUSC)

Other federal law enforcement agencies[edit]

Independent Agencies and Quasi-official Corporations
 Central Intelligence Agency Security Protective Service (CIASPS)
 United States Environmental Protection Agency Criminal Investigation Division (EPACID)
 Office of Inspector General (EPAOIG)

National Aeronautics and Space Administration Office of Inspector General (NASAOIG)
 NASA Security Services

Nuclear Regulatory Commission, Office of Inspector General (NRCOIG)
 Office of Personnel Management, Office of Inspector General (OPMOIG)
 Railroad Retirement Board, Office of Inspector General (RRBOIG)
 Small Business Administration, Office of Inspector General (SBAOIG)
 Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, Office of Inspector General (FDICOIG)
 General Services Administration, Office of Inspector General (GSAOIG)
 Social Security Administration Office of Inspector General (SSAOIG)
 United States Postal Service (USPS) USPS Office of Inspector General (USPSOIG)
 United States Postal Inspection Service (USPIS)
 * U.S. Postal Police

Smithsonian Institution Office of Protection Services (SI)
 National Zoological Park Police (NZPP)
 Office of the Inspector General (OIG)

Amtrak Amtrak Office of Inspector General
 Amtrak Office of Security Strategy and Special Operations (OSSSO)
 Amtrak Police

Federal Reserve Bank: Federal Reserve Police
 Tennessee Valley Authority Office of Inspector General (TVAOIG)
 United States Agency for International Development, Office of Inspector General (AIDOIG)

Amendment 13 of the United States constitution strictly forbids Titles of Nobility and Esquires from holding public office.

(ATTACHMENT  1 ). Lawyers are Esquires.

UBC Uniform Bonding Code – (UBC) 5.2

A Judge shall loose his bonding and shall not be bonded:

1.         If he refuses to properly identify himself to the citizen when asked to do so, including  (the name and telephone number) of the bonding company and his bond policy number (bond number),
2.         If he fails or refuses to receive, for filing, a criminal complaint from a citizen against a citizen or an official.
3.         If he refuses to mark or stamp the citizen’s confirmed (compare with original copy) copy of the citizen’s complaint with any of the following:
A. received
B. Name of receiving officer
C. date,
D. time
E. signature of receiving clerk or official, so that the citizen can have an official receipt for delivery of his complaint.

4.         If he fails or refuses to make a reasonable diligent effort to process the citizen’s complaint (42 USC 1986).
5.         If he fails or refuses to see to it that the citizen’s complaint is placed in the right hands for processing and/or answering,  (returned)

6.         If he does not make every effort to make sure that the complaining party knows of the status of the complaint written notice of the same when it is possible.

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