DP Profiles: Interview of the one and only Vinceableworld, part 1!Submitted by Molusk on Sat, 03/23/2013 - 00:19
In this DailyPaul Exclusive, the incisive question asking of one Bill3 will delve into the mind of Vincableworld, pry it open and bear its contents for all to see. Are you ready?
What is the law?
As far as the modern courts go believe it or not the Bible is The Law. For the sovereign man the law is do not harm anyone else or steal, and honor your word.
How does the law and the courts relate to liberty knowledge of the law, etc?
You can't really talk about that without talking about the BAR pseudo-monopoly on the interpretation of "law." The courts today are all messed up - on purpose. What's actually going on in there is internal administrative hearings. They aren't busting criminals for crimes by and large. The hearings are for employee conduct.
While the majority of americans think they are going in there - because they broke some law..
The "courts" are presuming we are employees and have agreed to a set of rules called "statutes" and "acts."
Employee conduct... similar to when wal-mart does your employee review. A US citizen is actually a government employee.
What makes a statute and a law so different?
Laws are made by the creator - they are self-evident. Things like do not harm and do not steal are self-evident. If you give your word - keep it - or don't give it - another self-evident one.
Statutes are made by man... usually for political purposes.
Not on the basis of right and wrong.
What is the most important source of power in our society for the elites or for the ruling class?
Bar none - the sheriff. And Sheriff Mack even proved that in the supreme court. It's also the courts - via commandeering the sheriffs. I would also pose a question for thought: Why are politics paraded across the TV 24/7 but you almost NEVER see a "public" trial? Answer: Because the elite want you focused on politics. They want you to assume the rules made by the board of this corporation apply to you.
You say that the regime of statutes and regulations has superseded the courts of law. But these statutes are arbitrated through the courts. How was that change effected?
Nothing has superseded the Law. You must agree to be bound by a certain set of rules. Court is a game. The rules of the game are presumed to be understood by both opponents. While the people are guaranteed common law by the 7th article of the bill of rights...
They do not insist on it - and so are "managed" by human resources in an administrative capacity. So the best answer to your question "How do the courts actually work?" is "They work completely based on presumption."
When did the statutory or regulatory regime take over from the common law courts?
Most of it happened during FDR in '33
How can knowledge about the law help the liberty movement
Learning how to defend yourself in court does a few things:
1) You do not have to waive any of your rights.
2) You have the option of NOT acting as an employee.
3) You're not funding a BIG part of the problem - which is ATTORNEYS who make lots of money on getting people to waive rights they don't even know they have.
4) When people realize this - the ONLY thing we're missing is PUBLIC trials - so we start making them public - start showing up at every hearing with a 20 people entourage... etc...
This is where all our efforts should be focused - on the sheriffs and courts.
...because that's where our rights are either defended or violated.
Lots of laws never make it to court. E.g. Obamacare. No one gets arrested under Obamacare. How to deal with those laws?
I don't care about that Act (not law) unless it has an effect on me... when it does then I would file a claim to that effect.
Think about that Bill: Why do they call them "Acts"?
Shakespeare my friend.
Because it's all an act that's why.
They want you to think it's real though.
The attorneys get the cops to violate their oaths.
The attorneys technically never do anything wrong.
Is the BAR a new thing?
BAR stands for British Accredited Registry (or Register). The American system of law is based on the common law of England. That's not a bad thing. What's bad is the commercial statutes.
What we have is the SAME THING as if wal-mart took over one day and started running the country, or if United States changed it's name to McDonald's. Only think people would obviously say "I don't work for McDonald's why do I have to follow your rules?"
So how did you learn about the law and the legal system etc. ?
Started out just reading the constitution. Then I faced a legal issue in a court thinking knowing the constitution was enough. I realized then that the courts were actually speaking a completely different language and I didn't know it.
So how did you go about getting that knowledge. Books, websites, authors?
All of the above. There's a few different talkshoes I listen to where references are noted occasionally and such... then you go straight to the source - their dictionaries such as Blacks Law Dictionary.
As far as author's one that is very good is Elizabeth Mary Croft - she does an excellent job explaining commerce. But the list is way too long and a lot of this is experimental.
What is the most shocking/interesting thing you learned since the time you've been studying?
I think the most shocking thing is the sheer immensity of the problem. It's truly unfathomable how much fraud is going on that by and large the basic court employee knows nothing about.
So until people understand what is financing all of this tyranny they will never realize that voting will never work - the voting is set up to make you think you got your two cents in.
While to change certain "govt" policies - such as the Department of Education - you're talking about billions in bonds that aren't going to be written.
Thanks for the interview, Vince!