International Public Notice from the United States, in Congress assembled!

American Herald-Logo-Grey

Published on 08-12-2015 by the American Herald


The United States, in Congress assembled is seeking exemption with the States of the Union on the registration of General Post Office vehicles that operate for the purpose of mail delivery by the General Post Office. The original General Post Office operates under the guild lines of the United States, in Congress assembled in accordance to Article V paragraph 5.1  LINK.

If the States prefer that this body contact the U.S. Department of State for this exemption agreement, the authority must come from the State through the U.S. House of Representatives. Please have the proper representative contact this Congress if so desired to setup this type of protocol. The United States, in Congress assembled is obligated to insured that American Nationals with allegiance to The United States of America receive their mail.  Contact


For General Information purposes:

“The first point that must be made is that despite the vast growth of corporate power the courts, except in the area of racial discrimination, have failed to hold that corporations are subject to the Bill of Rights. A mere statement of this fact may not seem very significant; corporations, after all, are not supposed to exercise the governmental powers with which the Bill of Rights was concerned. But this has been radically changed by the emergence of the public-private state. Today private institutions do exercise governmental power; more, indeed, than `government’ itself . . . . . We have two governments in America, then — one under the Constitution and a much greater one not under the Constitution. . . . . In short, the in applicability of our Bill of Rights is one of the crucial facts of American life today.” C. Reich, The Greening of America, 127-28 (Bantam ed. 1971). end quote,+346+F.Supp.+119+%281972%29&hl=en&as_sdt=6,38&as_vis=1#r[2]

2 thoughts on “International Public Notice from the United States, in Congress assembled!

  1. YHWH would justify himself by quoting Law. First, he would quote God’s Law, and after quoting God’s Law He would often quote the accuser’s law and use that against them as well. He would say, “Did ye never read in the scriptures…” and then quote God’s Law. Then he would turn around and say, “Is it not written in your law…” and quote their own law! His accusers would have no answer, they could not overcome Him. How could anyone overcome somebody who is obeying both God’s Law and man’s law!? If a man made law is just, it will be in harmony with God’s Law.

    Distinguishing between commercial law and maxims of law, is important. We should never, ever quote their codes, rules, regulations, ordinances, statutes, common law, merchant law, public policies, constitutions, etc., because these are commercial in nature, and if we use their commercial law, they can presume we are engaged in commerce which will nullify our witness. Maxims of law are not commercial law.

    Maxim (Bouvier’s Law Dictionary, 1856): An established principle or proposition. A principle of law universally admitted, as being just and consonant with reason.
    2. Maxims in law are somewhat like axioms in geometry. 1 Bl. Com. 68. They are principles and authorities, and part of the general customs or common law of the land; and are of the same strength as acts of parliament, when the judges have determined what is a maxim; which belongs to the judges and not the jury. Terms do Ley; Doct. & Stud. Dial. 1, c. 8. Maxims of the law are holden for law, and all other cases that may be applied to them shall be taken for granted. 1 Inst. 11. 67; 4 Rep. See 1 Com. c. 68; Plowd. 27, b.

    Maxim of Law (Black’s Law Dictionary, 3rd Edition, (1933), page 1171): An established principle of proposition. A principle of law universally admitted as being a correct statement of the law, or as agreeable to reason. Coke defines a maxim to be “a conclusion of reason” Coke on Littleton, 11a. He says in another place, “A maxim is a proposition to be of all men confessed and granted without proof, argument, or discourse.” Coke on Littleton. 67a.

    Example MAXIMS OF LAW: 91e. It is unjust that freemen should not have the free disposal of their own property. Co. Litt. 223a; 4 Kent, Comm. 131; Hob. 87.

Leave a Reply