First of all, ‘i’ don’t claim to know a whole lot, but i do have my beliefs, as does everyone else, and those are laid out within the pages of this site as well as on FaceBook at:
. . and at my older website;
I’ve come to realize our beliefs change now and again as we clear our heads of the BS indoctrination of public schools and organized religions . . thus . . all we’ll ever have is an incomplete opinion to which no man or group of “men” can hold any other man accountable without his consent less there be actual damages incurred by a Claimant in person – Face to Face – in a Court of Law.
reach me by Email = firstname.lastname@example.org
WhatsApp = 603-396-1092
Thank you for you support
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I believe it’s time for us all to stick together and freely exercise our
Rights of Conscience
to bring an end to tyranny
West Virginia State Bd. of Educ. v. Barnette [319 U.S. 642]“If there is any fixed star in our constitutional constellation, it is that no official, high or petty, can prescribe what shall be orthodox in politics, nationalism, religion, or other matters of opinion, or force citizens to confess by word or act their faith therein. If there are any circumstances which permit an exception, they do not now occur to us.”
I was given the appellation (appel = called) “Ghislian” when i was brought into the Breton family. I didn’t speak English til i was about 7 . . essentially just another french kid living in Quebec (Canada) until my family moved to New Hampshire (U.S.A.) in the late 1960’s.
‘As a french kid called “Ghislain” living in the states, i’ hardly remember a day in my life that ‘i’ haven’t been in search of some form of redress; that search eventually lead me to the New Hampshire Constitution and to working with friends in the New Hampshire Legislature.
I believe the Bills of Rights of every State to be Declaratory Trust documents between the people as grantors and the Legislature as trustees.
Bills of Rights are used to declare the pre-existing common law Rights of man and to set clear boundaries of authority and liability between said Grantors and Trustees.
I believe to violate any provision, especially a mandated provision such as “Part the First” Article 31 (New Hampshire) is to violate that “PUBLIC TRUST”, as the limitation of authority granted to said Legislature is clearly expressed in Article 38 of said “Part the First” for the “good administration of Government” which is clearly self evident in the (1776) unanimous Declaration of the thirteen united States of America – – to secure the Rights of man . . the End . . (See Article 9 of the U.S.A. Bill of Rights for clarification)
In 2012, as Redress Petitioner #28, ‘i’ did testify before the House Redress Committee and did soon realize the New Legislature had been neutered by members of the BAR association in the mid 1950’s. The Legislature no longer understood it’s authority to provide redress according to the mandates of Article 31 of the New Hampshire Bill of Rights.
Click Here to view the 2917 page Consolidated Petition Index which lists what appears to be well over 200,000 Petitioners that have been heard before the New Hampshire General Court from 1680 to 1819… the index is not yet completed … Petitions were heard as recently as the early 1950’s.
‘i’ set up the New Hampshire Redress website to educate the people about Constitutional Redress but no one seemed interested in 1) resurrecting the constitutionally secured authority of man over the legislative trustees … or … 2) the legislature/trustee’s limited authority to only form law which was “necessary for the good administration of government” according to Article 38.
My search for the foundations of redress kept my interest and ‘i’ did eventually realize said foundations were laid on the law common to man;
‘i’ believe by Right, no [wo]man wields more authority than the [wo]man aggrieved, moving a claim before an open ‘court of record’ in a ‘trial by jury’ of impartial peers in accord with the pre-constitutional common law/lore of “man” by his authority secured by way of the 9th Article of the U.S. Bill of Rights.