Skip to content

What does it mean to be a US citizen?

First of all, it does not mean what you think.  Once put into context, it has a significance that has for the most part gone totally unnoticed.  Consider the following:

Under the Articles of Confederation and the original Constitution, there were no “US citizens” but state “Nationals” the states being superior to the union formed by the agreements.  Not until 1868 did a US citizen come into being.

On July 9, 1868 it is chronicled that the United States implemented the Fourteenth Amendment creating and defining for the first time in American history the person known as a citizen of the United States:
“All persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State wherein they reside.”
Prior to the passage of the Fourteenth Amendment, and embodied in the Tenth Article in Amendment, the federal government (specifically Congress) could not interfere with the people (representatives) of the American republics/countries. After its implementation, men and women are considered to have dual citizenship, United States citizenship as a primary citizenship, and state citizenship (de facto) as a secondary citizenship.

The government, or what passed for one, has told us the fourteenth Amendment, established citizenship for the people who had until that time been slaves.  In reality, what it did was create a new category of citizen, that being a United States citizen.  It retained state citizenship though it relegated it to secondary status giving the superior status the the US citizenship and through it, superior status to the federal government.

As further evidence of their chicanery, they inserted the phrase “subject to the jurisdiction thereof” giving it the meaning that the former State citizens voluntarily relinquished their “natural” state rights in return for national rights “granted” by the federal government.

One must admit that these traitors were and continue to be clever for in one amendment they not only get us to “voluntarily” relinquish our state citizenship, they also get us to “voluntarily” relinquish our God given rights inherent in being state Nationals. And so they tighten the screws.

Advertisements

“or” complicit (not of)

The D.C. Clothesline

solgunsI feel a tremendous responsibility to write this article though I am a little apprehensive. Thinking about the possibility of rising up against our own government is a frightening thing for many of us. I am not Johnny Rambo and I will be the first to admit that I do not want to die. The reason I feel compelled to write this, however, is simply because I don’t think the average American is equipped with the facts. I feel that a lot of American citizens feel like they have no choice but to surrender their guns if the government comes for them. I blame traditional media sources for this mass brainwash and I carry the responsibility of all small independent bloggers to tell the truth. So my focus today is to lay out your constitutional rights as an American, and let you decide what to do with those rights.

View original post 2,289 more words

Hello world!

Welcome to WordPress.com. After you read this, you should delete and write your own post, with a new title above. Or hit Add New on the left (of the admin dashboard) to start a fresh post.

Here are some suggestions for your first post.

  1. You can find new ideas for what to blog about by reading the Daily Post.
  2. Add PressThis to your browser. It creates a new blog post for you about any interesting  page you read on the web.
  3. Make some changes to this page, and then hit preview on the right. You can always preview any post or edit it before you share it to the world.