Subject: But we could ask a similar question
From: Veronica
Date: 11/3/14 2:21 pm
To: undisclosed-recipients:;

In his book, Stolen Isles, Stuart asks the fundamental question: “When did Shetland become a part of Scotland? Such that Scotland has jurisdiction over the Shetlands”.

There are, of course, two parts to any answer: (a) HOW it happened, and (b) On what date it happened.

Neither of these parts are answerable … in fact there is considerable documented evidence to declare (a) as being impossible … BECAUSE it would have required CONSENT to give up a Norse/Udal system, and accept a Scottish/Feudal system. And NOTHING exists to indicate any CONSENT.

Having raised this issue in the Scottish equivalent of a Magistrates’ Star Chamber, and a Scottish High Star Chamber … he discovered that the only ‘evidence’ … for their supposed ‘jurisdiction’ … relied entirely on a Magazine Article written by a ‘historian’ … who knew nothing about the Law … and had declared that he had “No interest in the Law, anyway”.

But we could ask a similar question, about ourselves … couldn’t we?

“When did I become a part of the United Kingdom? Such that the United Kingdom has jurisdiction over me?”

Of course, ‘They’ will enter into ‘Magazine Article Mode’ … and answer “Your Birth Certificate” for (a), and “Your Date of Birth” for (b).

In other words, answers that are as flimsy as those in the Shetland Magazine Article.

For the SAME and simple reason: CAN’T SHOW CONSENT.

I did not CONSENT to having a Birth Certificate. I do not CONSENT to give it any meaning. In point of fact, in my case, since it doesn’t even contain The Truth these days (and never actually did ... since it classed me as "boy") … I could argue that it has less relevance than ever.

And I certainly DID NOT … UNDER FULL DISCLOSURE … CONSENT to becoming “a part of the United Kingdom”.

Therefore (a) is not actually answered, and any answer to (b) is irrelevant.

And I can prove that (a) and (b) are irrelevant answers, anyway.

Because, if I travel to somewhere out of the United Kingdom … let’s say "out of the European Union, as well" (so as not to confuse) … say, Switzerland, then … the Swiss will claim “jurisdiction” over my actions, and the United Kingdom realises that it no longer has it.

In other words “Jurisdiction doesn’t matter WHO you are … it depends on WHERE you are”.

Therefore, even if my Birth Certificate proved WHO I was (it doesn’t, actually … and neither does yours …) … that document is IRRELEVANT as answers to the original question:

“When did I become a part of the United Kingdom? Such that the United Kingdom has jurisdiction over me?”

So … the only other possible answers to (a) & (b) are:

A. “Some Statute which said so … on a certain date”.

OK … so what’s that Statute?



B. "A written Application, signed by me, which was accepted - absent any Resignation (also signed by me)"

I know what I've signed, and neither of those are in the list.

The entire game, set & match is based on ASSUMPTIONS ... the major assumption being that WE WOULD NEVER ASK THAT QUESTION.

But ... in the same way that Stuart asks the Shetland question ... oh shit ... we have!