Book Review: “English Common Law in the Early American Colonies” by Paul Samuel Reinsch
On Wednesday August 20th we read through sections of Blackstone’s and Jacob’s books regarding “nonsuit”
These two titles are available on Google Books for download:
1750 – Giles Jacob – A New Law Dictionary Containing the Interpretation and Definition of Words (see p22 “nonsuit”)
1768 – Blackstone – Commentaries on the Laws of England – see page 376
Wednesday, 13 August 2014 at 8pm, on the Word Nerdz Talkshoe 134084# we will again discuss property, rights in property and how to acquire rights in property previously held in common. Learn more about property by reading John Locke’s book ‘Two Treatises of Government’.
Join us Wednesday 8pm, dial 724-444-7444 and enter Call ID 134084#
Tonight at 9pm on Word Nerdz – Talkshoe 134084#
When a man records a claim, he creates a common law court i.e. a ‘court of record’. The object of his affection, the Wrongdoer, has a prescribed amount of time to answer the claim (typically 20 -30 days). The Wrongdoer will often ignore the Claimant/claim in hopes that the man will be ill prepared to move forward without the Wrongdoer’s consent.
According to common law, the man has a right to final judgement whether the Wrongdoer consents or not. Because ‘default judgement’ is never considered final, we’ll examine the process of attaining final judgement in common law without the wrongdoers blessings.
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