Reclaiming Your Sovereign Citizenship 6 of 17

And this is from 1995 folks. Give this Johnny some credit.

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Arizona-esque Law Needed in Ohio?

Officials make case for Ohio needing an immigration law similar to Arizona

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MARTIAL LAW AND POLICE STATE BEGINS IN SOUTH FLORIDA #4

ROGUE NATION RADIO HOST #1 GETS STOPPED BY UNDERCOVER AFTER FILMING A CRIME SCENE AND GETS HIS CONSTITUTIONAL RIGHTS VIOLATED NOTICE HOW WITHOUT CAUSE THE ENTER HIS CAR AND AFTER HE IS OUT THE COP REACHES INTO THE CAR FOR HIS CAMERA WITHOUT A WARRANT WITHOUT CAUSE AND WITHOUT CONSENT THEN TRY TO SAY SORRY LATER. MORE VIDEOS COMING SOON!!!! WWW.MYSPACE.COM/TRUTHRADIO28

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The County Sheriff America’s Last Hope Richard Mack Oath Keeper 4 of 7

http://sheriffmack.com/
http://oathkeepers.org/
Oath Keeper Sheriff Richard Mack presents his book The County Sheriff America’s Last Hope in Three Forks Montana, July 5, 2009.

Sheriff Mack’s newest book covers decades of research to prove once and for all that the sheriffs in this country are indeed the ultimate law authority in their respective jurisdictions. The sheriff absolutely has the power and responsiblity to defend his citizens against all enemies, including those from our own Federal Government. History, case law, common law and common sense all show clear evidence that the sheriff is the people’s protector in all issues of injustice and is responsible for keeping the peace in all matters. He is the last line of defense for his constituents; he is America’s last hope to regain our forgotten freedom. This short but powerful book is a must read for all citizens, sheriffs, and government officials that we may all work to return America to the constitutional republic she was meant to be. Amazing as it might be, the sheriff can make this happen!

Duration : 0:10:24

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Today’s Legal News Headlines 2/24/2010

http://www.lbnnews.com

Toyota executives face tough questioning Tuesday at the first congressional hearing on the Japanese automaker’s sudden acceleration problems and the company’s handling of the safety issue.

Najibullah Zazi, of , has pleaded guilty in federal court in a plot to attack New York City with homemade bombs. Zazi pleaded guilty Monday afternoon on charges of conspiracy to use weapons of mass destruction, supporting terror.

Some pediatricians say hot dogs need a warning label. The American Academy of Pediatrics says 10,000 children under age 14 choke on foods like hot dogs each year. The group is supporting warning labels or a redesign, saying hot dogs are the perfect shape to get lodged in a childs throat.

It’s being called the largest research fraud in medical history. Dr. Scott Reuben, a former member of Pfizer’s speakers’ bureau, has agreed to plead guilty to faking dozens of research studies that were published in medical journals.

Duration : 0:2:9

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Constitutional Law Expert Erwin Chemerinsky

Erwin Chemerinsky, constitutional law expert and founding dean of the law school of the University of California, Irvine, delivers the 2008 Tucker Lecture as part of the annual Law and Media Symposium. Dean Chemerinsky discusses how previous adjustments in First Amendement law in response to the evolution of media are insufficient in dealing with the Internet.

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Lawfare: Historical and Semiotic Origins of “Lawfare” (Panel 1)

September 10, 2010
War Crimes Research Symposium
Frederick K. Cox International Law Center
Case Western Reserve University School of Law
Moderator:
Prof. Tawia Ansah, Visiting Professor, Case Western Reserve University School of Law
Speakers:
Prof. Wouter Werner, VU University, Amsterdam
Prof. Susan Tiefenbrun, Thomas Jefferson School of Law
Summary:
Traditionally “Lawfare” was defined as “a strategy of using—or misusing—law as a substitute for traditional military means to achieve an operational objective.” But lately, commentators and governments have applied the concept to International Criminal Tribunals, the defense counsel’s tactics challenging the detention of al Qaeda suspects in Guantanamo Bay, and as indicated in the quote above to the controversial Goldstone Commission Report. This symposium and Experts Meeting, featuring two-dozen leading academics, practitioners, and former government officials from all sides of the political spectrum, will examine the usefulness and appropriate application of the “Lawfare” concept.

Duration : 0:34:4

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Natural Rights, Enumerated Rights, and the Ninth Amendment

October 15, 2008
Speaker: Michael W. McConnell, Presidential Professor of Law, Judge, 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals

Summary: The Sumner Canary Lecture
When faced with drafting a Bill of Rights, members of the First Congress were faced with an impossible problem: what to include and what to leave out. Lockean theory told them that after construction of a social compact, such as the Constitution, the people would retain all rights not relinquished to the state. But what was the legal status of those retained rights, and how would they be affected by the explicit enumeration of some but not all of them?

Michael W. McConnell joined the faculty of S.J. Quinney College of Law in 1997 after teaching at the University of Chicago Law School for 12 years, where he was William B. Graham Professor of Law. Prior to his teaching career, Professor McConnell served as assistant to the solicitor general with the U.S. Department of Justice, assistant general counsel for the U.S. Office of Management and Budget, and clerked for Chief Judge J. Skelly Wright, of the District of Columbia U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. He also served a clerkship with U.S. Supreme Court Justice William J. Brennan. Among the country’s most distinguished scholars in the fields of constitutional law and theory with a specialty in the religion clauses of the First Amendment, Professor McConnell has argued 11 times before the U.S. Supreme Court. He is widely published in the areas of church-state relations and the First Amendment. He is a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and was sworn in as a judge on the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on January 3, 2003.

Professor McConnell teaches constitutional law, family law, state and local government, religion and the First Amendment.

Duration : 1:8:21

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Brad Bannon on Supreme Court back in session

Scott interviews Washington DC political strategist Brad Bannon

(Huffington Post)

First Amendment cases top the Supreme Court’s docket as it begins a new term with a new justice and three women on the bench for the first time.

The court will look at provocative anti-gay protests at military funerals and a California law banning the sale of violent video games to children. These cases worry free speech advocates, who fear the court could limit First Amendment freedoms.

The funeral protest lawsuit, over signs praising American war deaths, “is one of those cases that tests our commitment to the First Amendment,” said Steven Shapiro, legal director of the American Civil Liberties Union.

Another case involves a different aspect of the First Amendment, the government’s relationship to religion. The justices will decide whether Arizona’s income tax credit scholarship program, in essence, directs state money to religious schools in violation of the constitutional separation of church and state.
More at http://lbnnews.com

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A Census every 3 years?

Our Constitution calls for a Census every ten years to determine how many Representatives each State will have, (Article I, Section 3.) Starting with the 2000 census, under the Clinton administration, the Department of Commerce contracted with the American Community Survey to collect data on our population every three years. The ideal is to collect […]