A Letter To A Judge

I am attempting, through the assistance of a county commissioner, to communicate with a Supreme Court Judge of Georgia to see how he responds to the following questions. I am staying away from the IRS in this letter as I need to prove, with a hundred percent certainty, that I am on point with citizenship.

Propositions of Citizenship

I am writing this document to hopefully begin a conversation on matters I view as detrimental to our country’s health. I feel that we’ve been overtaken by the twists and turns of fancy language with hidden, unclear meanings, and it is time for us to become more educated. I am seeking the assistance of someone more skilled in law and legal to point out my errors in reason, should they exist. Let us begin;

1) Article I Section 8 of the Federal Constitution sets up The Federal Government as the face of our country to the rest of the world and to hear cases between states and citizens of different states where a conflict of interest might otherwise exist.

2) This district was created as a 10 square mile area that we know as D.C., the District of Columbia, the United States, the Federal Government, Washington D.C…

3) The several States are foreign to each other and, while each has a republican form of government, has its laws and constitutions.

4) The District of Columbia is also foreign to “the several” States because it has its own laws and regulations. The Constitution, in the section mentioned above, is also quite clear that this district is not restricted by the Constitution and can pass any laws it needs to do its job. 

See Caha v United States 152 US 213, 215 (united states), which reads:

This statute is one of universal application within the territorial limits of the United States, and is not limited to those portions which are within the exclusive jurisdiction of the national government, such as the District of Columbia. Generally speaking, within any state of this Union the preservation of the peace and the protection of person and property are the functions of the state government, and are not part of the primary duty, at least, of the nation. The laws of congress in respect to those matters do not extend into the territorial limits of the states, but have force only in the District of Columbia, and other places that are within the exclusive jurisdiction of the national government.

5) Laws passed by the Federal government only have jurisdiction within the Federal district, its territories, states, and enclaves. I’m unsure of an example of a Federal “state,” but perhaps you can expand on this during our correspondence. One definition is provided in 26 USC 7701(a)(10) states: The term “State” shall be construed to include the District of Columbia…”

6) Laws passed by States, such as Georgia, have no application in another State or the District of Columbia as they are each sovereign over their geographical areas.

7) While the D.C. District could be classified as a state, it is not a State of the Union and therefore has no representation in our affairs.

8) Persons born into the State of Georgia are State Citizens and are guaranteed protection of life, liberty, and property by the State in which they were born. The Federal government refers to these people as “Nationals” per 8 USC 1101(a)(21).

9) Throughout the code sections and portions of the Constitution, the District of Columbia is called “the United States” and usually includes terms like “under the jurisdiction thereof” to further stipulate that they are not talking about the “several States.”

10) To be a citizen of the United States, you must either be born there or naturalize. It would be far clearer to replace “the United States” with “the District of Columbia,” as this would accurately depict what is being said. Therefore, unless I was born in a Post Office or other territory of the United States, I am not a citizen thereof.

11) No supreme jurisdiction in our country trumps State sovereignty. Therefore, when the 14th Amendment 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.“, I submit that they are talking about the District of Columbia and its territories. These are the only places you could be born where a blanket jurisdiction would exist. For example, if the argument was to be taken that “the United States” in this clause were actually the several states and not the Federal Government, then what specific jurisdiction would these people be born under?

Taking this information and reading every code section that refers to the “United States” will cause it to take on an entirely new meaning. Things that were not clear become much more so, like;

26 CFR 1.1-1(c) “Who is a citizen, Every person born or naturalized in the United States and subject to its jurisdiction is a citizen.

Again, if “United States” equals “the several States,” then shouldn’t it have said “and subject to the jurisdiction of the State in which you were born” or something similar?

18 USC 7(1) “The high seas, any other waters within the admiralty and maritime jurisdiction of the United States and out of the jurisdiction of any particular State, and any vessel belonging in whole or in part to the United States or any citizen thereof, or to any corporation created by or under the laws of the United States or of any State, Territory, District, or possession thereof, when such vessel is within the admiralty and maritime jurisdiction of the United States and out of the jurisdiction of any particular State.

You can see here that they’re using the word “State” within and without the context of “the United States,” it would appear to be done to deceive those that read it. They also seem to use improper capitalization of the word State when it refers to “out of the jurisdiction of any particular State” and then later reads “created by or under the laws of the United States or of any State…” Even the last sentence distinguishes between the “United States” and “particular State.”

Here is another example where they use both words in the same code section:

26 USC 7408 “(d) Citizens and residents outside the United States.– If any citizen or resident of the United States does not reside in, and does not have his principal place of business in, any United States judicial district, such citizen or resident shall be treated for purposes of this section as residing in the District of Columbia.

Yet 42 USC 10402 states, “(10)State – The term “State” means each of the several States the District of Columbia, the Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, and, except as otherwise provided, Guam, American Samoa, the United States Virgin Islands, and the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands.

Apparently, if they mean the entire country, they use “the several States” to reference it and not “the United States.”

Also: 4 USC 110(e) Federal Area – “(e) The term “Federal area” means any lands or premises held or acquired by or for the use of the United States or any department, establishment, or agency, of the United States; and any Federal area, or any part thereof, which is located within the exterior boundaries of any State, shall be deemed to be a Federal area located within such State.

Notice in both cases that they refer to obvious Federal Areas such as the United States and the District of Columbia. Many Supreme Court cases substantiate that the term “the United States” is often used to speak of “the District of Columbia.” I have not found a single example within the context of the UCC, USC, or IRC where the term “United States” was ever used to reference the country as a whole, proven by additional statements of jurisdiction or the use of further defined words that placed the jurisdiction back within the District of Columbia and its territories.

Assuming you are in the camp that the 16th Amendment was indeed ratified, it reads: “The Congress shall have power to lay and collect taxes on incomes, from whatever source derived, without apportionment among the several States, and without regard to any census or enumeration.” You will notice that they did not say “United States” to reference the country; they used what they meant. So why, in the 14th Amendment, did they not do the same, or did they?

There are also a tremendous number of code sections that, when speaking of “the United States,” makes reference to “and under the jurisdiction thereof,” and I submit that there is no single governing body that would both govern a citizen of the State of Georgia and of the entire country at the same time. Only if inside Federal Areas would that statement be clear.

Lastly, I can prove to you that I am a citizen of the State of Georgia, as I have registered copies of my birth certificate showing this fact. I do not, however, possess a single piece of paper proving I am a U.S. Citizen other than those I have personally admitted to. I submit that all of those statements of admittance were done so through the fraudulent use of the term “the United States,” which a common person assumes to mean our country and not that of the District of Columbia.

I would love the opportunity to converse with you on these matters as I’m a law-abiding citizen of the State of Georgia that wishes to stand up for our Constitution and our country. A great wrong has been done, and it is time we begin correcting it. If I am wrong, then I will adjust myself appropriately. Please understand I have been researching this matter for some time and have many Supreme Court cases and code sections to back up my points.

Looking forward to a conversation,

Glenn Hancock

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