Easy Question Posed to J.A.I.L.
- Easy QuestionPosed to J.A.I.L.Dear Nancy Time4Liberty@... :What a great question you have posed to me. Fortunately, your question is very easy to be answered. Once Federal J.A.I.L. is established, the burden will be totally upon the federal government to justify their Constitutional existence. One need not prove anything -- all a citizen must do is merely challenge the federal agency that is asserting it's authority over them, and then the burden shifts to the government's attorneys to prove from the U.S. Constitution the authority for their existence within an accountable federal court. It will be in this manner that 90% of the federal government shall fade away.It is in this manner "JAIL propose[s] to change the territorial courts that act in administrative law."Nancy, let's not lose sight that J.A.I.L. is the answer to approximately 85% of the ills of society. After J.A.I.L. is universally the law of this country, J.A.I.L. will cross-hair and overthrow bad laws that may be dubious as to their unconstitutionality or their wisdom. Having brought common sense to bear in America, J.A.I.L. will have gained an undeniable confidence of the People, and along with that, their full and unlimited financial support, and with that unlimited financial support we shall do wonders for this country.In that day, J.A.I.L. shall have accumulated the respect and the influence over all legislators, presidents and political parties to accomplish whatever needs be done, for none shall stand in the People's way!Thanks for your question, and may all my questions be this easy to answer.-Ron Branson-
www.fjc.gov. I went over that site extensively and did not see any statute or evidence showing that the District Courts were ever ordained and established by Congress as Article III courts.----- Original Message -----From: time4libertyHi Ron:I thought you may be interested in a conversation I have been having via e-mail with the associate historian ofHis final answer, as you can see, is that the answer on Article III courts is in the statutes where territories were made into states. What he doesnt know is that extensive research has already been done on all statutes dating back to the Constitution, and the only statute to be found is that of Hawaii Article III Court. You can read more at http://ddi.digital.net/~kenaston/Patr/FCourts.html If you are interested in seeing any of the research on the courts, let me know.So my question for you is, how does J.A.I.L. propose to change the territorial courts that act in administrative law, into true judicial law courts (established and ordained by Congress)? If you are interested in seeing any of the research on the courts, let me know.
Dear Nancy,If I understand your queston correctly, you are asking for information about legislation that converted specific territorial courts into Article II courts.Unfortunately, this information about legislation that converted specific territorial courts into Article III courts. Unfortunately, this information is not available on our website because the legislative provisions in which you are interested are part of much larger statutes in which individual territories were made into states. To answer your question, one would have to locate these statutes, and then locate the provisions in each relating to establishment of federal courts. I am sorry that we are unable to give you more assistance with this project.Scott Messinger,Associate Historian