Once again, truth is more shocking than fiction:
- the evidence of indigenous people given on camera of the horrendous slaughtering and abuse of children in Canada
- the exposure produced by Kevin Annett, a priest of the United Church of Canada who was ‘delisted’ by his employer and separated from his wife and children through the aid of the Church, on https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iNmxtoN1YyM
- the constructive and empowering actions Kevin has been taking in response to his experiences, expressed in this Community Training manual, based on COMMON Law, as opposed to STATUTORY law, copied from the site of the International Tribunal into Crimes of Church and State on http://itccs.org/the-common-law-and-its-courts-a-community-training-manual/:
The general procedures and protocols of a Common Law Court are summarized in the following outline, which must be followed by anyone seeking to accuse and try other parties.
Step One – Compiling the Case
A Statement of Claim must be produced by those bringing a case, known as the Plaintiffs. Their Statement sets out in point form the basic facts of the dispute, the wrong being alleged, and the relief or remedy being sought.
Next, the Plaintiff’s Statement of Claim must be accompanied by supporting evidence: documents and testimonies proving their case beyond any reasonable doubt. This evidence must be duly sworn by those not party to the dispute in the form of witnessed statements; and it must consist of the original documents themselves, and not copies.
As well, anyone whose testimony is used in this body of evidence must be willing to come into Court to testify and affirm their own statement.
Step Two – Seeking the Remedy of a Common Law Court: Filing a Notice of Claim of Right
After gathering his case, a Plaintiff must then seek the aid of a Common Law Court and its officers. Such a Court can be brought into being by publishing a Notice of Claim of Right (see Appendix B, “Court Documents”), which is a public declaration calling for the assistance of the community in the asserting of the Plaintiff’s right under Natural Justice to have his case heard through the Common Law, by way of a jury of his neighbors and peers. Continue reading