On Jul 27, 2006, at 4:23 PM, mike s wrote:
> I have a court date in family court California on 8/24/2006 regarding a
> mediators determination which parent will have custody of our
> kindergarden 5
> year old during schooling. This was the judges order on 7/3/2006.
In California, we have the right to rely upon the fact that all
government employees are subject to their own state's constitutions.
The constitutions (organic and corporate), along with other
complementary statutes, show that one may claim certain rights that are
not subject to arbitrary approval by state employees. This requires
that the constitution and state laws be taken seriously by those
wanting to take advantage of these laws in their efforts to remain
free. Those who desire to be ruled arbitrarily can ignore
constitutional provisions and hope for the best treatment from those
determined to rule them.
ARTICLE 6 JUDICIAL
SEC. 1. The judicial power of this State is vested in the Supreme
Court, courts of appeal, and superior courts, all of which are courts
If you read the state constituion, and search for the term "family
court" you will see that it is NOT FOUND.
> The judge said
ARTICLE 6 JUDICIAL
SEC. 9. The State Bar of California is a public corporation. Every
person admitted and licensed to practice law in this State is and
shall be a member of the State Bar except while holding office as a
judge of a court of record.
The people are free to waive this requirement any time it suits them.
They may permit unqualified persons to act as judges (who are then
known as "arbitrators) and they may waive rights to a court of record.
> I would appreciate any help in locating a Law that states a child
> attend 2 kindergarden classes
Wouldn't a law stopping the unqualified from usurping lawful powers be
more useful to you? Calif. Const. Art. XX, sec. 3 and B&P Code sec.
In your opinion, are school principals qualified to give legal advice?
Are you qualifed to claim rights and keep from waiving them?
I think that the record will show that the child is no longer
exclusively yours, having somehow been shared with the state through
some contract containing the signature of one or more of the parents
(similar to the way the state gets an ownership interest in people's
cars and trucks). I'm not a parent and so wouldn't have any idea of
the myriad contracts parents are offered for signing. If no such
contract exists, maybe only voluntary submission to an inferior
legislative tribunal is enough to empower the state to lay claim to a
Jurisdiction once granted is hard to undo. Rights once waived are hard
to recover. It is better to say "no" early on in any confrontation.
Once again, my favorite method is to clear the battlefield of
contestants by disqualifying as many as I can as early as I can. The
earliest possible moment to do so is the IMOC (Initial Moment Of