September 28, 2011

Lessons In Law

If you are due in court anytime soon, listening to the following podcasts and using the information in them may well see you leaving the court with no fines issued and with a big smile on your face.

If you use the words suggested, it may well be the cleverest thing you have ever done.

As you will hear, there are only really two people in the court: you and the judge/sheriff/magistrate. (Although you will have to determine what he or she is first). If you enter the court as a sovereign, you will be the judge. Using certain phrases let's the person (I use that term deliberately) in the high chair know that.

This is a fascinating series of talks and I urge you to set aside some time to listen to them. Even if you are not going to court they will help you to know what really goes on, how to act, what to say, and just as importantly, what not to say.


I was struck by Dave's attitude to using "calmness" in the court. And of course he is right: if you storm in looking for a fight, you will find what you seek. Maintain your composure at all times. Show respect. For yourself, not the thing you find yourself standing in.

The common thread through all of the talks above is the use of the question "Are you addressing me?". We had a live example of this in March this year. The "accused" asked the judge, twice, "Are you addressing me?" and the judge could not answer. She has no power, no license, and no right to judge sovereign men and women. Her magical powers only work when she is fining or punishing a corporate fiction. Sounds mad, I know, but it is all true. If you missed it, check it out here.

As I said in that piece, the court is a magical place, full of spells and curses. It is a play. You just need to know your lines before you get thrown on stage. Remember though that you are the actor, director and producer. Let them handle the special effects. Just don't be distracted by them.

Enough from me. Have a listen and let me know what you think.



Anonymous said...

CR did you sign the Voter Registration form?

Captain Ranty said...

I did not.

I am done with voting.


andy5759 said...

Would signing the Voter Registration form affect my Sovereignty?

Captain Ranty said...


It would not. You are sovereign until you decide you aren't. It's your decision and your decision alone.

Statutes are not written for you or me. They are written for agents of the government. Their society. To step away from or out of, their society, you need to dump all the stuff the ties you to that society. Driving License, birth cerificate, National Insurance number, in fact, if you registered anything, deregister it.

At one time I was gung ho about this. I wanted to rid myself of the fiction/corporation that they hung around my neck not long after I was born.


I'd rather keep it. I can use it the way I want to. It has advantages.


NewsboyCap said...


Who is this guy? seems to be well versed in the role play and theatre of the 'court'. Where can we gain this knowledge and confidence?
I'd love to see the man in action.Awesome!!!!

Anonymous said...

On the Roll:

Leaving aside the whole "democracy is a sham and there's no point voting" thing, there is a theory that by signing the electoral form you consent to being governed, irrespective of whether you vote or not. It derives from the wording; you effectively "apply" to register, and to apply actually means "to beg", and so forth, and your privilege is being entitled to mark an X (or not) whilst your obligation is to shut up and abide by the result like a good little sheep, because they presume that by registering you've admitted you can't govern yourself and need someone else to do it for you.

It's just a theory and probably not "THE" definitive one but they do like making presumptions, don't they? But there is nothing to stop us presuming something different, is there? ;)

I think their statutes technically place the responsibility for providing info for the Register onto the registration officers as part of their duties. It was Liebore that tacked on the bit about fining "persons" for having "failed to comply with, or given false information in pursuance of, any such requisition of the registration officer". Cunts. But then that's corporate policy, not my policy...

Those same statutes refer to registration as an "entitlement", which in a legalese sense is something that is given to you if you meet a requirement, as opposed to something that you already have just by being alive.

Of course by not going on the roll they tell you won't be able to get credit. OH NOES!

That is a half-truth, IMO; there are some who haven't signed the thing for years and have managed to get credit before, but I don't know whether that includes a mortgage or not (although that particular scam is a different topic).

On the (great) podcasts:

The dictionary mentioned in pt 3 of the podcast series has just been republished as a 3rd edition and now goes by the shorter name "Dictionary of Legal Usage" - RRP is £50 and no ebook version! As a result the second edition is quite cheap now.

Whilst we do, as the guy says, need to be careful using things like Black's especially if the judges aren't using it (although they do in the US, AFAIK), Bryan Garner, the author of the Dictionary of Legal Usage, also happens to moonlight as the present editor in chief of.....

Black's Law Dictionary!




Stealthy said...

Nice one CR :)

Anonymous said...

Captain, I'd like to de register my driving licence but how do I go about it? Do I even need to as it is registered in the name of a person and not me - the man?