Lawyers, Solicitors & Notaries

Lawyers, Solicitors & Notaries

Postby Veronica » Tue Mar 31, 2009 6:49 pm

A Lawyer (Barrister) or Solicitor represents you in court. Re-presents you. Presents you to the court in a different way to normal.

Presents you in the form of a 'imbecilic child', in point of fact.

See here.

Your representative is the 'adult', and you are the 'child'. A 'ward of the court'. A 'non-comprehending child'. (Which is about right, if you think about it. After all, how much 'legalese' do you comprehend?)

Your representative's first duty is to the court, and not to you. Consequently you will have absolutely no chance of claiming Common Law jurisdiction.

Errr ... you pay for the 'privilege' of being treated this way.

And, in any case, they will not help you to fight on Common Law jurisdiction. For the simple reason that it undermines their entire so-called 'profession' and raison d'etre. They will tell you Common Law arguments are "baseless". In short, there's no money in it for them.
Freedom's just another word for: "Nothing left to lose" (Janis Joplin)
"There is no path to peace, peace IS the path" (Mahatma Ghandi)
"There is no path to freedom, freedom IS the path" (Veronica Chapman)
User avatar
Veronica
Founder
Founder
 
Posts: 4525
Joined: Tue Feb 17, 2009 1:28 pm
Location: Feltham, Sovereign Republic of England

Re: Lawyers, Solicitors & Notaries

Postby Veronica » Sat Oct 17, 2009 4:04 pm

Find a Barrister

Some time ago (don't know when … a few years … doesn't matter) it was decided to put Solicitors & Barristers on an equal footing.

One of the changes was to make access to a Barrister available directly (rather than always having to go via a Solicitor)

If you go here, the idea is that you can find yourself a Barrister.

The way this works (I'm told) is that the Barrister can help you to create letters and stuff for the court … can even write them for you BUT CANNOT SEND THEM ON YOUR BEHALF, AND CANNOT RE-PRESENT YOU IN COURT. You MUST be prepared to send the letters yourself, and represent yourself in court.

The perfect, ideal, situation … it could be. The Barrister will be thinking 'legal' … so all you have to do is to use enough of that to get the arguments moved around to 'lawful'.

And, not being able RE-present you in court is a bonus, because that means you DO NOT enter the court already under its malevolent jurisdiction.
Freedom's just another word for: "Nothing left to lose" (Janis Joplin)
"There is no path to peace, peace IS the path" (Mahatma Ghandi)
"There is no path to freedom, freedom IS the path" (Veronica Chapman)
User avatar
Veronica
Founder
Founder
 
Posts: 4525
Joined: Tue Feb 17, 2009 1:28 pm
Location: Feltham, Sovereign Republic of England


Return to Frequently Asked Questions

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: No registered users and 1 guest