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Category Archives: Sovereignty

Adask Video On MOOA, Sovereignty & Spiritual Warfare


The following is a video of a speech I delivered in A.D. 2012 at a Black church on the South side of Dallas.  I’d forgotten about it.

Today, a friend sent me a current link.  If I say so myself, this video offers a good summary of my fundamental notions on “Man Or Other Animals” (MOOA) laws, individual sovereignty and spiritual warfare.  It may take some effort, but if you can understand this presentation, you’ll understand what this blog is all about.  It’s worth you time.

video    00:42:40

 

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IMF Colonized Korea, Part I


South Korean Flag [courtesy Google Images]

South Korean Flag
[courtesy Google Images]

I first wrote and published most the following article in A.D. 1998.  It’s too long to be presented as a single article in this forum, so I’ve divided it up into “Part I—Description” and “Part II—Evidence”.  This week, the Description; next week, the Evidence.

I’ve also edited the original article, added some comments, made a couple of corrections and changed some verb tenses to make the text more readable and “current”.  Nevertheless, despite these changes, 80% of this article was written 17 years ago.

Why should anyone want to read an article written 17 years ago?

First, because the article explains how overly-indebted South Korea “voluntarily” accepted colonization by the International Monetary Fund (IMF) rather than risk declaring a national bankruptcy.  The process is almost exquisitely wicked.

Second, this article should help people to better understand what’s recently happened to Greece.  In order to avoid declaring bankruptcy, the overly-indebted Greece agreed to a bailout deal with the European Union (EU) and the European Central Bank (ECB) that essentially reduced Greece from the status of a sovereign nation that joined the EU voluntarily, to the status of a colony that’s been conquered and is now owned and operated by the EU and ECB.

The most recent Greek bailout deal is so extreme, it’s been described by some as less than an “agreement” than an unconditional surrender—the capitulation of an overly-indebted nation who feared the pain of bankruptcy more than the bondage of debt.  (That’s exactly what also happened to South Korea in A.D. 1997.)

Read the rest of this entry »

 

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Noah Webster Didn’t Define “Collective” as a Noun


Noah Webster (A.D. 1758-1843) [courtesy Google Images]

Noah Webster (A.D. 1758-1843)
[courtesy Google Images]

“Toland,” one of the regular “commenters” on this blog, posted the following comment.  I replied.  Both comments appear towards the end of one of my recent articles where they’re not likely to seen by many more readers.. 

On reflection, I think this pair of comments deserve to be posted as an article to ensure that they’re seen by more readers:

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Toland’s comment:

@Henry

Searching the internet for info on this William Blackstone you mention, a few results from this very blog turned up. Someone in November of 2013 was, like you are now, asking fellow commenters for a dictionary definition of “sovereignty” that’s consistent with supposed “individual sovereignty” in American law.

Also, like you are now, this commenter was asking the “individual sovereignty” campaign to square their notion with Blackstone’s definition of sovereignty as “the making of laws”.

Sure ’nuff this commenter in 2013 got back a combination of complete silence, attempts to change the subject, and fancy song-and-dance routines in reply – but not one responsive answer.

So we see that a conspicuous hole in the “individual sovereignty” campaign is its inability to make sense in terms of any definition of “sovereignty” found in a law dictionary.

The flaw is that fundamental, take note. Though it’s possible this is considered a problem only in the “real world”, where facts and law matter.

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24 Comments

Posted by on June 9, 2015 in Definitions, Sovereignty

 

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Chisholm vs Georgia and Wong Kim Ark on Individual Sovereignty—Which Decision is more Believable?


[courtesy Google Images]

[courtesy Google Images]

This is an odd article.  It started out as a quick reply to a comment posted by “Roger” on my blog and grew into something far more substantial.  I expected to write one or two hundred words.  I wrote over five thousand.

It’s as if I started out intending to take a trip to the 7-11 to pick up some milk and wound up in Singapor.  I was diverted.  It’s not the journey I’d planned and expected, but it was kinda interesting, just the same.

The article starts with a conflict over the concept of individual sovereignty as viewed by the Supreme Court in the Chisholm vs Georgia case of A.D. 1793 and the Wong Kim Ark case of A.D. 1898:

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Roger’s Comment

@Toland

Wong Kim Ark, quoting State v. Manuel: The sovereignty has been transferred from one man to the collective body of the people…

Exactly, and the members of this sovereign “collective body of the people” are what Chisholm v. Georgia calls “sovereigns” (plural) “without subjects”, by virtue of their being “joint tenants in the sovereignty”.

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Adask on Sovereignty II


"Prof. Adask" [courtesy Google Images]

“Prof. Adask”
[courtesy Google Images]

In my recent video presentation “Adask on Sovereignty,” I argued that the Founding Fathers created a nation where each of the people were deemed to be an individual “sovereign”.  That individual sovereignty was achieved by virtue of having received our “unalienable Rights” from God—as declared in “Declaration of Independence”. 

I supported this argument, with text from the A.D. 1793 Supreme Court case of Chisholm vs. Georgia which declared in part that after the American Revolution, the American people became “sovereigns [plural] without subjects”.

If my argument is right, We the People are individual sovereigns and the government is our public servant. If my argument is wrong, We the People are subjects and the government is our master.  The argument is important.

In the aftermath of the first article (“Adask on Sovereignty”) a number of readers disputed my argument based on the fact that the Supreme Court also described the people are “joint tenants in the sovereignty”.  According to these readers the definition(s) of “joint tenants” prove that the Supreme Court did not declare the people to be individual “sovereigns” (plural) but instead confided all sovereignty to a single “collective” of which we are each a member, but only as subjects—never as sovereigns.

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Adask on Sovereignty


Earlier this week, I spoke to the Activists for Truth meeting at Dallas on the subject of sovereignty. The meeting was hosted by Regina Imburgia with support from Erin Davis. Here’s a 62-minute video of that presentation. The video is a little rough, but it was provided by using a little camera that looked like a cell phone. I’m surprised by the sound and video quality that were achieved with just that tiny camera.

 
100 Comments

Posted by on November 14, 2013 in "Man or Other Animals", Sovereignty, Video

 

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Judge Andrew Napolitano: Reflections on the Loss of Liberty


This is a brilliant speech.  Not merely entertaining, but educational.  Absolutely worth your time.  Worth your study. At one point in the Q&A, Napolitano admits that the States have become “administrative districts” of the federal government.

video     00:51:52

 

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