RE: [tips_and_tricks] 60 day deadline of 26 U.S.C. § 6303
> Referring to previous email which quoted 26 U.S.C. � 6303, Is one who...
> acts without delegated orders from the Secretary of Treasury acting
> outside of their authority?
> I am wondering if instead of challenging an action, it mightI think that's mostly what I've been saying for a long time, partly
> sometimes be more proper to challenge the authority of the person
> instituting the action.
because ever since I started looking, I haven't been able to find anyone
doing the job they claim the law provides.
Has anyone?? I think hardly anyone ever checks for first things first
or even makes an attempt to prioritize all possible occurrences made
possible under the laws of this country. I meet people in criminal
cases, so-called, who never even read the appropriate sections of local
penal codes to know what the other side had to do to put them away. And
we're only talking about a few pages of simple English.
Nobody thinks anymore, it's sad to observe. Sure there are those fringe
groups who still think, here and there, but the silver circle sale says
Observe the brainwashed black girl who would choose a FRN over an ounce
of pure silver because a white girl couldn't give her a suitable
guarantee other than the chance to hold and inspect it. She didn't ask
to hold or inspect it.
I saw another interesting case where a disqualified "judge" confessed in
his own double confession thinking it was a refutation of the charges
used to disqualify him. He couldn't write English either. I think he
might have been the last one in a string of 25 or more contestants for
the accused's credibility. All the prior ones bowed out rather than put
their paycheck-anticipating days at risk. A lot of people are unaware
when they are making admissions and confessions, which alone result in
over 90% of convictions.