Comment: Notes on Corporate Robbery

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Notes on Corporate Robbery

parens patriae

That term is cut and pasted from this link:

http://blog.ucadia.com/2013/05/through-eyes-of-pirates-simpl...

Here is some of the context of that term:

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So why is it so important not to agree that we are a legal person? In most magistrate and local courts the answer is that under their system of summary jurisdiction, under that system since the 19th century, once the role of a legal person has been formed and established then the court is able to establish very quickly the parens patriae and that the person formed is a person of infant, a ward. Then they have the ability to treat us as a ward and ram through the charges and then the sentence. This is why in courts of summary jurisdiction you can watch incredibly one case after another, just ‘bang”, “bang”, “bang.” Are you such as such (JOHN DOE)? Yes? How do you plead? This is the sentence, so move on, and claiming all this to be perfectly lawful.
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Here is an offer of a Legal Definition of that word:

http://legal-dictionary.thefreedictionary.com/Parens+Patriae
parens patriae
A doctrine that grants the inherent power and authority of the state to protect persons who are legally unable to act on their own behalf.

In context of blind justice, or equal justice, or equitable justice, or fair justice, or anything other than a crime in progress, there may be cause for concern when agreements are difficult to realize as honest people meet and exchange ideas and things.

Criminals do exist.

Criminals do lie.

Criminals hide behind disguises.

Criminals may find their way onto Juries.

If a criminal finds their way onto a jury and you happen to be innocent, as it is right for the Jurors to presume, and you may be accused of some nebulous wrongdoing, that 1 criminal is only 1 out of 12 on that Jury that you face.

What happens if the so called Judge, the so called Prosecutor, and the so called Defender are all criminals, all three of them?

Summary?

http://definitions.uslegal.com/s/summary-jurisdiction/
Summary Jurisdiction
Summary jurisdiction refers to a court's jurisdiction in a summary proceeding. It is also used to denote a court's authority to issue a judgment or order without the necessity of a trial or other process.

Has anyone ever found a Legal Definition for the word dictate?

Joe