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On Common Sense Revisited, Saturday February 8, Tim from Illinois joined the show and outlined his analysis of four important Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) cases and how when considered in their totality, the people of the several states do exist and cannot be governed by the federal government or the federal states (aka the subsidiaries of the District of Columbia jurisdiction). Rather, the federal government must guarantee the people of the several states a republican form of government and not a municipal code system.

Granted, those of us who choose to contract or volunteer with the federal states and their master, the federal government, can be governed. The important nuance being, whether or not you identify yourself as domiciled in DC, aka a resident of the federal state, or domiciled in one of the several states as one of the people.

Check the left column, top block above for links to the United States reports of SCOTUS that Tim sourced from HathiTrust.org, which are Google book scans of publicly available printed documentation. These are important to consider as they are not copyrighted as the typically accessible versions of these cases are that are published by West Law and other entities such as Cornell. Those versions are linked below the block under Resources.

TRB is possession of the marked up copies from Tim from Illinois which give even more detail than shared on the 2nd half of the CSR show Feb 8th and will be posting them as soon as they are scanned in.

Radio Show Archive(s):

November 12, 2011

Listen Live on www.RepublicBroadcasting.org 12pm CST every Saturday

Today's Guest:

Phil Pozderac, Host of "POZitively Unconstitutional" on Republic Broadcasting Network, Saturday's at 10 a.m.-12 p.m. CDT.

On today's show we discuss the pros and cons of expatriating from federal or national citizenship of the United States of America and becoming a state national of the state/republic in which one was born or currently lives.

In 1868 Congress declared that "the right of expatriation is a natural and inherent right of all people, indispensable to the enjoyment of the rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness." Act of July 27, 1868, ch. 249, 15 Stat. 223, 223 (1868); see also 8 U.S.C. § 1481 note (2000) (quoting R.S. § 1999) (same). That declaration further stated that "any declaration, instruction, opinion, order, or decision of any officers of this government which denies, restricts, impairs, or questions the right of expatriation, is hereby declared inconsistent with the fundamental principles of this government." 15 Stat. at 224.

This has been written about on the following web pages, among others: